Why do Alpacas Spit?
they spit when they are sad, mad, male alpacas spit at eachother, or protection of themselves or their young
Yes, llamas and alpacas do spit. It is VERY nasty! Llamas spit out of irritation and over food, they generally spit at other llamas. Not all alpacas spit.
Yes alpacas do also spit but it is usually at each other to prove dominance or over food or when they feel threatened
they both spit (llamas spit more than alpacas). they are both my favorite animals
Alpacas, my dad had an alpaca when he was in Peru. Plus they don't spit as much as llamas do.
Alpacas spit, sleep, eat, and poo. they can also be used for competitions and and they are often she for their super soft fiber.
They spit and stomp their front feet
They sure do! Camels and their relatives, the llamas, alpacas, and so forth will heave up and spit their stomach contents at a person or animal when they are annoyed.
Alpacas are a Great Pet. They are very gentle, and do not require a lot. All they need is freash water, grass/or hay, and a shelter where they can keep warm. Alpacas do not like to be alone, they would like to be with another alpaca. But they are happier with more then one friend. they do spit but they dont spit at you for no reason, they are either feeling threatend or they other… Read More
Alpacas mainly kick and spit if they are upset or scared. They also let out a high pitched scream to warn the rest of the herd. They may team up and trample a smaller predator.
Alpacas are prey animals with very few defenses against predators. They can stomp small animals with their front feet and they can spit their stomach contents (bile soaked grass, Yuck!) at an enemy. Common predators against alpacas are coyotes, cougars, mountain lions, and bears.
everyone likes their cute cuddly faces and bodies, do not stand to close, sometimes they will spit, just like their cousins Llamas!
No, alpacas don't squawk. They hum to communicate with others or if they are about to make a move to protect they will sort of gurgle in their throats to warn you. When they gurgle I would back of sharpish because it's a sign of bringing up regurgitated food in order to spit.
Alpacas are generally shy but very curious beasts. Most prefer to not be touched by humans, but they want to be near you to see what's going on. They have very strong herding instincts and do not thrive without other alpacas to live with. Sounds alpacas make include a low hum, their all-purpose communication; clicking their tongue, often shared between a mother and baby; a loud squeal, to alert the herd to potential danger; and… Read More
yes, my alpacas fight over food- they are very mean to each other and will spit and kick and sometimes buck at each other.
on average llamas are 6 times more hung then alpacas and their sperm cells are the size of tadpolls. this can sometime cause some health issues with the sperm cell getting stuck inside the penis hole and feeding of the penis hole for a source of energy.
Yes, but generally at each other, to establish dominance or settle disputes over who gets to eat and who has to wait their turn. Humans get spit on when caught in the crossfire of alpaca-on-alpaca spitting, which tends to be aimed in any and all directions, not just as the offending alpaca. The spit itself is not the same thing as our spit--it's a green, foul smelling mix of whatever they've eaten recently, usually grass… Read More
Yes, there are different kinds of alpacas. Two kinds are Huacaya Alpacas and Suri Alpacas
Some collective nouns for alpacas are an inflation of alpacas, others are a flock or a herd of alpacas.
No, Alpacas have spines.
Yes, Alpacas are in the camelid family, camels, llamas, vicuna and alpacas
Adult alpacas are called Alpacas. the don't change with age, breed etc.
No, alpacas don't have horns
Yes dogs are better pets than alpacas because they are a ton easier to take care of than alpacas! They also are not as tall and spitty as alpacas)
Alpacas are not harmfull. They are very gentle
Alpacas have exceptional eyesight.
Alpacas originate from South America
In some countries, alpacas are considered livestock for their fur, but in other countries, alpacas are not considered livestock.
There are many places where you can find alpacas for sale. One may purchase alpacas from online retailers such as Alpaca Nation or Alpaca Farms who deal directly in the sale of alpacas.
Yes, alpacas are in the camelid family. Alpacas share this family with camels and llamas also. Alpacas have a split lip, two toes, and no upper teeth, which perhaps qualifies them to be in the camelid classification.
No, alpacas do not have upper teeth. Alpacas have a soft upper gum area, which they chew their chud against with their bottom teeth. Alpacas do not have upper teeth, and grasseaters don't usually need them.
Alpacas are domesticated and at no risk of going extinct.
yes, the number of alpacas in the world is decreasing
Cloth is made from the wool of alpacas.
If you really love alpacas, they are.
Alpacas doesn't live in Romania.
Alpacas are native to South America
There are no wild alpacas today.
Alpacas do have amazingly huge eyes. You don't see them because of their overly-accesive hair. Alpacas eyes are the biggest you will ever see, and when you stare into them they will hypnotize you because Alpacas are secretly evil.
they don't llamas and alpacas that's all the protection they have. do they peck IF your lucky or they have a kick that will kill a lion for protection. and can out run most predators. if in captivity they are supplied water they will regurgitate into the water as they drink(design flaw) in the wild they don't drink they get the moisture from their food.
No, alpacas are a species of South American camelids that do not have a hump.
Alpacas were bred that way. It is just the way the breed is.
Alpacas are placental mammals and produce live young.
It's just a herd. A herd of alpacas.
In general, llamas are larger than alpacas
Generally Llamas are larger than Alpacas.
Alpacas are warm blooded.
Some of the animals that eat alpacas are dogs, foxes, and wolves. In addition, large cats such as pumas prey upon alpacas.
It really depends on the llama and alpaca. Some llamas can't stand alpacas, while others love them. Same with alpacas.
llamas are classified as a "camelid", and yes, that means they are related to camels, alpacas and whatever else fits the general profile of long bottom teeth, lots of hair, tidy eater, conservative on water and the ability to spit long distances with rifle-like accuracy.
Alpacas Orgling was created on 2006-10-17.