A hamster has 124 bones in its body.
You don't. If you suspect your hamster has broken any bones then you take the hamster to the vets.
Compared to ours, yes they are.
don't play too Rufe with the hamster or dropping them on the floor
just like an adult
They have 326 bones in their body
No, It might give the hamster a stomachache.
A hamster is a mammal, so does have a spine.
You can, but it's not going to help the hamster in any way, broken bones are really traumatic and often get infected, so if you really care for your hamster you should take it to the vet.
If your hamster is making that noise check to see if your hamster is ok or. If it has any broken bones if not then take it to a vet so the vet can do further check ups
The big thing is it will bleed when it poops, has a hard time breathing, doesn't eat/drink much, and looks like a bag of bones. Sadly your hamster might not survive, if you haven't already take your hamster to a vet.
no i have had two of them but make sure you have a companion for it. it does not have to be a mate. they can have friends just like us.
Hamsters and other small animals can be extremely fragile and break bones easily. The best thing to do for a hamster with a broken toe is to take him to the vet and her have set the toe. That way, it will heal correctly, and not cause the hamster pain in the future.
Because their body is not built the same as a hamster. Their bodies are stout and compact, where as the hamster is much more limber and agile. The curvature of the guinea pig's spine does not allow them to bend the same direction as the hamster wheel and they can become caught in it or thrown from it. If they are injured by a hamster wheel it can be fatal. Guinea pigs will not heal well from broken bones.
Rodents, unlike most mammals cannot heal broken bones.
Most likely. Some bone could have chipped off and this might cause a tiny amount of internal bleeding. That's why it looks so swelled up. Hamster, and other rodent's bones', are very delicate. Bring the hamster to the vet immediately!
Dee Beatty has written: 'Osteogenesis in the golden hamster' -- subject(s): Bones, Growth, Hamsters
Mongolian Hamster Kazakh Hamster, also called Eversmann's Hamster Gansu Hamster Ladak Hamster Chinese Striped Hamster, also called Chinese Hamster; or Striped Dwarf Hamster Chinese (Dwarf) Hamster, also called Rat Hamster Armenian Hamster, also called Migratory Grey Hamster; Grey Hamster; Grey Dwarf Hamster; or Migratory Hamster Long-tailed Hamster Sokolov's Hamster European Hamster, also called Common Hamster or Black-Bellied Field Hamster Tibetan Hamster Syrian Hamster, also called the Golden Hamster or "Teddy Bear" hamster Golden Hamsters Turkish hamster, also called Brandt's Hamster; or Azerbaijani Hamster Romanian Hamster Rummanian Hamster (not to be confused with the Romanian hamster) Ciscaucasian Hamster Dwarf Hamsters Roborovski Hamster Campbell's Russian Dwarf Hamster Winter White Russian Dwarf Hamster Greater Long-tailed Hamster, also called Korean Hamster (hope I didn't miss any... )
There are nineteen types of hamsters in the world: The Mongolian Hamster Eversmann's Hamster Gansu Hamster Tibetan Dwarf Hamster Chinese Striped Hamster Chinese Hamster Kam Dwarf Hamster Long-tailed Dwarf Hamster Gray Dwarf Hamster Sokolov's Dwarf Hamster European Hamster Golden or Syrian hamster Turkish Hamster Romanian Hamster Ciscaucasian Hamster Campbell's Russian dwarf hamster Desert hamster Winter White Russian hamsters Greater Long-tailed Hamster
Yes, Hamsters do get hurt easily... they are flexible witch usually means they are... but they are not. If you are getting a hamster please make sure that you do not do allot of horseplay that may result in broken bones or even it may result in the hamster dieing
While they are sturdy little creatures it's best to take your hamster to the vets to be sure there are no broken bones. Animals don't show pain the same way humans do. Please take the hamster to the vet!
A Syrian Hamster is a normal hamster and yes