Yes. Tasmanian devils were hunted during's colonial years and into the 20th century because it was feared they were a threat to the livestock of farmers. This continued up until 1941, when they were officially protected.
Tasmanian devils may not be hunted. They are protected by law.
Tasmanian devils are not hunted. They are protected by government legislation. Prior to state and national protection laws, they were hunted because they were feared as a threat to livestock, in much the same way that the Thylacine (Tasmanian tiger) was feared. However, this is no longer the case.
Tasmanian devils were over-hunted in the past, almost to the point of extinction. They are now protected by law, and it is therefore illegal to hunt them or harm them in any way.
Tasmanian devils do NOT migerate!
No. Tasmanian devils are marsupials.
Of course Tasmanian devils breed. If they didn't, there would be no Tasmanian devils left today. Tasmanian devils are mammals, which are vertebrates. All vertebrates breed.
There is no specific collective term for a group of Tasmanian devils. Tasmanian devils are solitary animals. At most, an area where numerous Tasmanian devils live is called a colony.
No. Tasmanian devils tend to be solitary hunters, although they may feed with other Tasmanian devils.
No. People do not eat Tasmanian devils.
Tasmanian devils are marsupials of Australia.
No. Tasmanian devils are solitary creatures.
Tasmanian devils do not attack humans.
Only the indigenous Australians would have hunted the Tasmanian devil for eating. These creatures were hunted by farmers and settlers prior to the mid 20th century, as they were believed (erroneously) to be a threat to livestock.
Tasmanian devils can certainly get sick. Tasmanian Devils are threatened by a fatal form of cancer called Devil Facial Tumour Disease (DFTD) which is transmitted between Tasmanian devils by biting.
Tasmanian devils became protected by law in June 1941. After this, it became illegal to hunt or trap Tasmanian devils.
Yes, Tasmanian devils can blink their eyes.
Yes. Tasmanian devils have short, stumpy tails.
No. Tasmanian devils tend to be solitary animals.
No. Tasmanian devils are certainly not used for sports.
Tasmanian devils are mammals hence vertebrates .
Of course. If there were no female Tasmanian devils, they could not reproduce. Tasmanian devils may be endangered, but they are also a viable species.
Foxes can be predators of young Tasmanian devils. They are no match for an adult Tasmanian devil.
Tasmanian devils are endemic to Australia. Ever since European settlement, they have only ever been found on Australia's island state of Tasmania, but fossil evidence indicates they were once found throughout the mainland.
No. Cats are not related to tasmanian devils. Cats are placental mammals and Tasmanian devils are marsupials. There are no true native cats in Australia.
They are called Tasmanian Devils. The babies are called joeys.