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Created with Fabric.js 1.4.5 Mountain Gorillas are massive creatures, the males are significantly bigger than the females. Males weighing 300-400 pounds while the females weighing 100-150 pounds. The Mountain Gorilla can stand anywhere from 4 feet to 6 feet tall when standing straight up,unlike the picture. Mountain Gorillas live in groups with one leader. Silver Hair on back of male gorilla No continueus ridge on nose Low forehead Mountain Gorillas are an endangered species, their habitats get destroyed and they are poached for food. Six foot human Long, Brownish-Black Hair Kind of Animal: PrimateGenus and Species Name: Gorilla Beringei BeringeiNocturnal or Diurnal: DiurnalDiet: OmnivoreHabitat: Rain forest Habitat: Lowland Rainforests, Mountain Rainforests, and Bamboo Forests, and on inactive volcanoes, in Africa.They also live in Bwindi Park (Uganda).Some Mountain Gorillas live in wildlife sanctuariesmade to help re-grow the population of Mountain Gorillas. Fun Fact! The Mountain Gorilla normally doesn't need to drink, it gets its water from the 50 pounds of vegetables that it eats daily. Mountain Gorillas eat vines, ferns, and bamboo shoots,that are fed by the sun. They also eat termites which are fed by wood. The reason that gorillas are endangered is their predator, poachers,they are killed and eaten. Females over the age of 6 and Males over the age of 9 can have babies. Women every three to four years can become pregnant. Mountain Gorillas are believed to have reached maturity at the age of 13.Once a Mountain Gorilla is born it can live for 35 years in the wild. Without Mountain Gorillas there would be many more shrubs. Considering how Mountain Gorillas eat 50 lb. of shrubs and how they live in groups of up to 30 Gorillas. That's be 1,500 pounds of shrubs eaten. "Mountain Gorilla." BiodiversityWarriors -. N.p., n.d. Web. 17 Nov. 2014."Mountain Gorilla." WWF. N.p., n.d. Web. 16 Nov. 2014."Mountain Gorillas, Mountain Gorilla Pictures, Mountain Gorilla Facts - National Geographic." National Geographic. N.p., n.d. Web. 17 Nov. 2014."Mountain Gorilla (Gorilla gorilla beringei)." Beacham's Guide to International Endangered Species. Vol. 1. Gale, 2009. Science in Context. Web. 11 Nov. 2014.
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