Dens The honey badger is well adapted for digging, and excavates burrows of 1 - 3 metres in length, to depths of 0.25 to 1.5 metres; a single tunnel ends in a chamber, which is usually bare. Nursery chambers are lined with grass. Natural shelters, such as rock crevices and holes under tree roots or old termite mounds are used, also used are the dens of other animals such as aardvarks. The honey badger travels over a wide range, rarely occupying the same hole for more than one night (occasionally, a hole has been used for up to 3 consecutive nights). They reuse old badger holes and holes dug by other animals and modified by the badgers for their use. The holes of Cape foxes, bat-eared foxes, yellow mongooses and springhares are also taken over and adapted for use by the honey badger.
Honey Badgers range as far north as Afghanistan and Nepal and as far south as South Africa. The honey badger is opportunistic and adapts itself to all sorts of habitats, including grasslands, deserts and mountains. Although it prefers drier areas, the creature also makes its home in forests and is adept at swimming and climbing trees.
Honey badgers live in burrows in the ground and in grassy areas
A honey badger lives in a burrow with it's family. some burrows will be found at some jungles or grasslands.
in the kalahari desert
no in the ocean
Honey Badgers can be found in the dry grasslands and moist deciduous forests of Africa and western and southern Asia.
Yes, badgers do like honey. If you find a set you should smother the grass outside with honey and sit quietly at night. The badgers will then come out but if you make a noise they will retreat.
Honey badgers are not native to the US. They are native to Africa, the Middle East, and India.
There are Eurasian badgers, hog badgers, American badgers, ferret badgers, honey badgers, and stink badgers. I'm guessing that your question was, "What kinds of badgers are there?"
honey of coarse