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trinibats

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Março 25, 2016

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Photo: Melissa Donnelly

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trinibats

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Março 19, 2014

Descrição

The Little Big-eared Bat (Micronycteris megalotis) weighs between 4-9 grams. Typical prey items include cockroaches, beetles, grasshoppers, katydids, crickets, and even small lizards. This individual was found roosting inside a hollowed out log in the Bush Bush Sanctuary in southeast Trinidad. (Trinibats)

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Março 19, 2014

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The Little Big-eared Bat (Micronycteris megalotis) weighs between 4-9 grams. Typical prey items include cockroaches, beetles, grasshoppers, katydids, crickets, and even small lizards. This individual was found roosting inside a hollowed out log in the Bush Bush Sanctuary in southeast Trinidad. (Trinibats)

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Morcego-da-Fruta-Jamaicano Artibeus jamaicensis

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trinibats

Data

Março 19, 2014

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The Trinidadian Funnel-eared Bat (Natalus tumidirostris) occurs on the islands of Trinidad and Tobago. Average weight: 4 grams (0.1 oz).

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Abril 9, 2014

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The Southern Yellow Bat (Lasiurus ega) is uncommon on the island of Trinidad. This elusive foliage-roosting species eats small flying insects. Individuals weigh an average 12 grams or 0.4 ounces. This one was captured in the Nariva Swamp, east Trinidad, where it was processed and released unharmed. (Trinibats)

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Março 20, 2014

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Davy's Naked-backed Bats (Pteronotus davyi) roost in the darkest and most humid sections of Trinidad's deepest underground caverns. (Trinibats)

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Junho 12, 2013

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Averaging 35 grams (1.2 oz), the Black Mastiff Bat (Molossus rufus) is one of those small insect-gobbling bat species we see flying rapidly across the sky at dusk and dawn in Trinidad. Consuming a daily minimum of 25% of its body weight in beetles, moths and rainflies (winged termites and ants), this bat is a natural insect-pest control agent. (Trinibats)

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Maio 16, 2012

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A Common Tent-making Bat (Uroderma bilobatum) at home.

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Março 21, 2013

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The Brazilian Brown Bat (Eptesicus brasiliensis) averages 8 grams (.03 oz), and is a voracious hunter of flying insects. Photo: Andrew Palmer

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Março 13, 2013

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The Orange-throated Bat ((Lampronycteris brachyotis) is uncommon on Trinidad, even in primary and climax forests. It is rare to absent in disturbed habitat. Considered a gleaning insectivore, the species supplements its diet with seasonal fruit. This individual was captured, processed and released in the Bush Bush Sanctuary, southeast, Trinidad, March, 2013. Photo: Jonathan Durward (Trinibats)

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Março 19, 2015

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The Pale-faced Bat (Phylloderma stenops). Little is known about the habits of these bats; their diet includes fruit and insects. Photo: Dick Wilkins (Trinibats)

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Morcego-da-Fruta-Jamaicano Artibeus jamaicensis

Observador

trinibats

Data

Março 19, 2015

Descrição

Three (3) Jamaician Fruit-eating Bat (Artibeus jamaicensis) are bats roosting in this tiny hollow in a small tree in the Nariva Swamp forest. It was hard to imagine how these relatively large bats could squeeze through such a small entrance hole. Photo: Daniel Hargreaves (Trinibats)

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Fevereiro 17, 2015

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A Greater Long-tongued Bat (Glossophaga longirostris) approaches a "Silk-Fig" banana flower cluster outside our apartment window at Speyside, Tobago—17th February, 2015. Photos: Geoffrey Gomes

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trinibats

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Janeiro 20, 2015

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Several species of stripe-faced bats inhabit Trinidad's forests. This is a beautiful cluster of Brown-bellied Broad-nosed Bats—Platyrrhinus fusciventris—roosting under a palm leaf. Photo: Cyndi Parrett Wagner in the Bush Bush Sanctuary, January, 2015. (Trinibats)

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Janeiro 20, 2015

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Several species of stripe-faced bats inhabit Trinidad's forests. This is a beautiful cluster of Brown-bellied Broad-nosed Bats—Platyrrhinus fusciventris (formally P. helleri)— roosting under a palm leaf. Photo: Cyndi Parrett Wagner in the Bush Bush Sanctuary, January, 2015. (Trinibats)

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Janeiro 23, 2015

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The Trinidadian Funnel-eared Bat (Natalus tumidirostris) occurs in both Trinidad and Tobago. Averaging just 4 grams (0.1 oz), this tiny, delicate, and gentle species hunts small flying insects. Trinidadian Funnel-eared Bats roost in deep caves where they hang singly, not in clusters. Widespread wherever limestone caverns exist. Photo: Luke Rostant (Trinibats)

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Janeiro 23, 2015

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Female Geoffroy's Hairy-legged Bats (Anoura geoffroyi) suckling pups in the Tamana Cave, January, 2015.

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Janeiro 23, 2015

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Albino Geoffroy's Hairy-legged Bat—Anoura geoffroyi. Photo Dani Toussaint

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Setembro 25, 2014

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The Proboscis Bat (Rhynchonycteris naso) is widespread in Trinidad's lowland forests, usually near fresh or brackish water. Named for its tube-like nose, this 3-6 gram bat captures and eats large quantities of mosquitoe-sized flying insects. Photo: Trinibats—Rostant / Narang Team)

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Morcego-da-Fruta-Jamaicano Artibeus jamaicensis

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trinibats

Data

o passado

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The Jamaican Fruit-eating Bat (Artibeus jamaicensis) provides seed-dispersal and/or pollination services for a wide variety of trees and shrubs in Trinidad and Tobago, many of which are important food sources for humans, birds and other wildlife such as lappe, deer, monkeys, etc. Photo: Dick Wilkins (Trinibats)

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Março 17, 2011

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The Stripe-headed Round-eared Bat (Tonatia saurophila) is a relatively rare species in Trinidad. This bat hunts insects, arachnids, and lizards by gleaning them from foliage or off the forest floor. (Trinibats)

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Março 13, 2014

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The Great Striped-faced Bat (Vampyrodes caraccioli) averages 30-47 grams, and provides seed-dispersal services for Balata, Hog Plum, Ficus, and many more important forest trees on the island of Trinidad. Photo: Steve Parker (Trinibats)

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Março 19, 2012

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The Davy's Naked-backed Bat (Pteronotus davyi). This species eats moths, flies, and other flying insects. It roosts in the darkest and most humid sections of Trinidad's deepest caves. Photo: Dick Wilkins (Trinibats)

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Short-tailed Fruit Bat in flight —Carollia spp. Photo: Dick Wilkins (Trinibats)

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Novembro 22, 2012

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The Striped Hairy-nosed Bat (Mimon crenulatum) roosts in hollow tree stumps and rotting logs in the forests of Trinidad. Prey consists primarily of beetles, with some flies, moths, whip scorpions, and small lizards. (Trinibats)

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Março 19, 2014

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Morcego-d'Água Myotis riparius

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trinibats

Data

Abril 11, 2012

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Riparian Myotis, Trinidad.

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Março 12, 2014

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A female Seba's Short-tailed Fruit Bat (Carollia perspicillata) suckling her rather hefty pup. Bats typically give birth to just a single pup per breeding cycle which only occurs once, or at most, twice per year. This disparity in reproductive rates and litter-size can render bats highly vulnerable to population collapse, especially when entire colonies are threatened through habitat loss or the ill-advised destruction of primary roosts. (Trinibats)

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Março 12, 2014

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Tamana Cave, Trinidad.

Feeds: Átomo