Synonyms for vervet_monkey or Related words with vervet_monkey

olive_baboon              black_backed_jackal              banded_mongoose              greater_kudu              patas_monkey              bushbuck              vervet_monkeys              cercopithecus              bushpig              reticulated_giraffe              binturong              grevy_zebra              sitatunga              gemsbok              tsessebe              spotted_hyena_crocuta_crocuta              helmeted_guineafowl              ring_tailed_lemur              mangabeys              hamadryas_baboon              colobus              ruffed_lemur              waterbuck              crab_eating_macaque              steenbok              maned_wolf              side_striped_jackal              common_dwarf_mongoose              papio_anubis              rock_hyrax              fennec_fox              sable_antelope              giant_anteater              collared_peccary              gerenuk              reedbuck              marmoset              chacma_baboon              thomson_gazelle              golden_lion_tamarin              masai_giraffe              marabou_stork              lesser_kudu              leopard_tortoise              blesbok              bontebok              rhesus_macaque              scimitar_horned_oryx              colobus_monkeys              pygmy_marmoset             

Examples of "vervet_monkey"
Common native fauna include the vervet monkey ("Chlorocebus aethiops"), sitatunga ("Tragelaphus spekei"), hippopotamus, genet and bushbuck ("Tragelaphus scriptus").
There are numerous smaller game species, including badgers, civets, porcupine, caracal, vervet monkey, and a host of smaller species.
The Vervet Monkey Foundation is located just outside Tzaneen where it cares for over 600 vervet monkeys.
The vervet monkey was previously classified as "Cercopithecus aethiops". The vervet and malbrouck have often been considered conspecific, or as subspecies of the widespread grivet.
The malbrouck ("Chlorocebus cynosuros") is a primate from Africa that belongs to the genus "Chlorocebus". The species is sometimes classified as a subspecies of the vervet monkey ("C. pygerythrus"), or of the widespread grivet ("C. aethiops").
Launched in 2004 by the VMF, The Vervet Forest campaign aims to protect, reclaim and restore degraded or damaged habitat through the acquisition of land for the release of rehabilitated vervet monkey troops.
Apart from the safari staples, primates such as yellow and olive baboons and vervet monkey, patas monkey, black-and-white colobus are also seen in the gallery forests of the Grumeti River.
The adult male of each vervet monkey species has a pale blue scrotum and a red penis, and male proboscis monkeys have a red penis with a black scrotum.
The park boasts excellent bird watching opportunities, as well as a diverse range of animals including grey rhebok, duiker, steenbok, klipspringer, kudu, Hartmann's mountain zebra, baboon, vervet monkey, caracal and leopard. The threatened Richtersveld katydid is endemic to the area.
In spite of low predator populations in many areas, human development has encroached on wild territories, and this species is killed by electricity pylons, vehicles, dogs, pellet guns, poison, and bullets, and is trapped for traditional medicine, bush meat, and for biomedical research. The vervet monkey has a complex and fragile social system, and persecution of the monkeys is thought to have affected troop structures and diminishing numbers. Many people living in close proximity to vervet monkey colonies see them as pests as they steal their food. There are heavy fines in some cities to discourage the killing of vervet monkeys.
Wildlife that occur in the park include bush pig, duikers, bushbuck, African clawless otter, mongoose, giant African water shrew, squirrels, tree pangolin, porcupine, bats and a variety of primates including the blue monkey, redtail monkey, De Brazza's monkey, baboon, potto and the occasional vervet monkey. Leopards have been occasionally reported, but the last official sighting was in 1991
Wildlife species include zebra, bushbuck, impala, blue, red duiker and grey duiker, vervet monkey, slender mongoose, white-tailed mongoose, banded mongoose and porcupine. Over 190 bird species have been observed in the reserve. One hundred and fourteen butterflies species have been recorded.
In 2009, The Vervet Monkey Foundation commenced a programme of vasectomies for all viable males on the foundation. This programme was completed towards the end of 2010 and the foundation is now considered to be a "non-breeding centre", in accordance with guidelines laid down by the Pan African Sanctuary Alliance.
The largest primate in the region, excluding humans, is the chacma baboon. A true generalist, it is found in virtually all habitats in South Africa. The other primates in the region are the vervet monkey and the Samango monkey. They are mainly frugivores, although they are true opportunists and may take eggs and nestlings from bird nests.
The patas monkey ("Erythrocebus patas"), also known as the wadi monkey or hussar monkey, is a ground-dwelling monkey distributed over semi-arid areas of West Africa, and into East Africa. It is the only species classified in the genus Erythrocebus. Recent phylogenetic evidence indicates that it is the closest relative of the vervet monkey ("Chlorocebus aethiops"), suggesting nomenclatural revision.
In 1998 the Vervet Monkey Foundation announced a rehabilitation programme that incorporated the use of large electrified enclosures with numerous attached smaller introduction enclosures, whereby individuals and small groups are gradually introduced to the larger established central group of that enclosure.
The farm was originally fenced as a cattle farm and acted as such as main source of income for its residents until fairly recently. It all started in 1978 when Nick and Marieta van der Merwe saved an abused vervet monkey from its captors for five Rand and some bread.
In 2004, Acres sent back Blue, a vervet monkey to Zambia, and in 2006, Asha, a rhesus macaque to India. On February 2, 2017, Rahayu, a Malaysian giant turtle, was sent back to Malaysia after more than a year of negotiations with the Malaysian wildlife authorities. It will be released into a nature reserve in Pahang.
The fauna of the mountain includes birds such as the red-necked pigeon and the bridled quail-dove, as well as many troops of the African green vervet monkey, which was introduced in the historical past and has become naturalized. The flora of Nevis Peak includes five different kinds of tree fern, some "Heliconia" species, and a number of small wild orchid species.
Fruit and seeds are eaten by various animals, including chacma baboon, vervet monkey, tambourine dove, Cape parrot, Rameron pigeon, Knysna lourie, purple-crested lourie, mousebirds, black-collared barbet, crested barbet, Karoo thrush, Cape robin-chat, chorister robin-chat, Cape bulbul, black-eyed bulbul, plum-coloured starling and thick-billed weaver.