what's their job that others can't do?

what's their job that others can't do?

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  1. 11 months ago
    Anonymous
  2. 11 months ago
    Anonymous
  3. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    troony animal.

    • 11 months ago
      Anonymous

      Seething poster.

  4. 11 months ago
    Anonymous
    • 11 months ago
      Anonymous

      >NOOOOOOO EVERYTHING THE LIGHT TOUCHES IS-AAAACCCKKKK

  5. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    I am not one to hold a prejudice against any animal, but it is a plain fact that the spotted hyena is not well served by its appearance. It is ugly beyond redemption. Its thick neck and high shoulders that slope to the hindquarters look as if they've come from a discarded prototype for the giraffe, and its shaggy, coarse coat seems to have been patched together from the leftovers of creation. The colour is a bungled mix of tan, black, yellow, grey, with the spots having none of the classy ostentation of a leopard's rosettes; they look rather like the symptoms of a skin disease, a virulent form of mange. The head is broad and too massive, with a high forehead, like that of a bear, but suffering from a receding hairline, and with ears that look ridiculously mouse-like, large and round, when they haven't been torn off in battle. The mouth is forever open and panting. The nostrils are too big. The tail is scraggly and unwagging. The gait is shambling. All the parts put together look doglike, but like no dog anyone would want as a pet.

    • 11 months ago
      Anonymous

      They look alright and borderline cute

      ...if they keep their mouths shut (kinda like with possums)

    • 11 months ago
      Anonymous

      They're cute in an ugly way, like my snaggletoothed chiweenie

  6. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    Eat bones pretty well

  7. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    griefing lions.
    Elephants and hippos and rhinos may be strong enough to deal with them but they mostly don't care.
    Hyenas are the only ones who put in the effort to keep lions in check, despite being so outmatched physically, by employing better pack tactics and sheer courage

  8. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    they're like coyotes but hardcore enough for africa

  9. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    Futanari

    • 11 months ago
      Anonymous

      shepeen

      no

      • 11 months ago
        Anonymous

        do you know another animal which fills that niche?

  10. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    Bolt cutters, metal destroyer, jawbreaker cracker.
    One of the best biters in the world.

  11. 12 months ago
    Anonymous

    shepeen

  12. 12 months ago
    Anonymous

    They are very good at cracking bones. Specialized bone cracking scavengers exist on at least three continents. Africa has hyenas, Eurasia and North America have wolverines, and Australia has Tasmanian devils.

    • 11 months ago
      Anonymous

      A Hyena can chase you for half of the day.

      Everything else can run faster or hide better.

      They don't rely on speed or surprise, but relentlessness.

      And like hinted they're pretty much goats. They eat everything. They can consume so much bone and marrow they'll shit white.

    • 11 months ago
      Anonymous

      >UK has scots

  13. 12 months ago
    Anonymous

    Scavenging from other large mammals

  14. 12 months ago
    Anonymous

    soft and fluffy

    • 11 months ago
      Anonymous

      others can do that too

    • 11 months ago
      Anonymous

      Do they make good pets or is this man going to end as hyena shit one of these days?

      • 11 months ago
        Anonymous

        probably a more reliable pet than a pibbles

      • 11 months ago
        Anonymous

        Everybody dies someday, and your pets will probably scavenge your corpse before you are found.
        That said, really depends on what you want out of a pet. If you need a predictable animal that's cheap to feed, tolerates confinement, and will never ever hurt you, then a spotted hyena is a lousy choice. But in my limited experience, they are much more satisfying to be around. I personally think it has something to do with their (lower) primate levels of intelligence, but there must be something more to it, because I do not enjoy baboons at all.

        • 11 months ago
          Anonymous

          Not a good pet but people who know the body language and enclosure requirements keep them as more of a lifestyle. They're also probably fine with a fee stitches here and there.

          Is it true what I've heard, that their "hierarchy" in a group can fluctuate, even as much as day-to-day, with the exception of a dominate female?
          If so, I would never trust an animal that volatile.
          And if social dynamics are relevant to keeping as a pet, why are striped hyenas not seen more often? Don't they live in smaller, more socially close groups?
          Or have I been lied to my whole life?

          • 11 months ago
            Anonymous

            Sort of, spotted hyenas, like many primates are "fission-fusion societies". Smaller groups often break apart and recombine, with hyenas in the group going up and down based on the percieved social support of the hyenas. In the wider context of the clan, ranks don't shift around often.
            If you keep one hyena, or the same small group (as many as five) you aren't going to see large, upredictable changes in behavior.
            Also, there can be dominant males, they are just rare, and don't stay on top very long as they don't gain as much support from their children as a female would.
            As for why the other three species of hyenas aren't seen often as exotic pets, they are just a lot rarer, and difficult to acquire legally because of that. But your understanding is more or less correct. They live in family units, though brown hyenas are unique in that they only mate with strangers in their territory, so it's only mothers and uncles.

            • 11 months ago
              Anonymous

              >brown hyenas
              Huh, I've literally never seen one of those before. Thanks for showing me something new anon.
              And thanks for clearing that up, I've not read much about the social behaviors of hyenas at all, beyond surface level stuff in old articles and nature programs.

      • 11 months ago
        Anonymous

        Not a good pet but people who know the body language and enclosure requirements keep them as more of a lifestyle. They're also probably fine with a fee stitches here and there.

      • 11 months ago
        Anonymous

        I'd sooner trust a lion than a hyena to not chew me to pieces

        • 11 months ago
          Anonymous

          Ironically you have it backwards

          • 11 months ago
            Anonymous

            A hyena typed this

            • 11 months ago
              Anonymous

              Hahahahahahahahahaha no that’s stupid

      • 11 months ago
        Anonymous

        This hyena is still a cub. The man said that they can no longer interact like that once they become savage teenagers, just like human kids.

  15. 12 months ago
    Anonymous

    finger biting

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