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Discovery Animals - Discovery WildLife - Family Lions

6 Views· 11 Feb 2021
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Discovery Animals - Discovery WildLife - Family Lions<br />----------------------------------------wbr----------------------------------------wbr---------------------------<br />SUBSCRIBE: https://goo.gl/kMFKw7<br />WATCH HERE: https://youtu.be/sawFSpj-K1U<br />----------------------------------------wbr----------------------------------------wbr---------------------------<br />Most lionesses will be reproduced by the time they were four years old. Lions do not mate at any specific time of year, and the females are polyestrous. As with other cats penis', lion penises with spikes that point backward. During withdrawal of the penis, spikes rake the walls of the female vagina, which may cause ovulation. A lioness may mate with more than one male when she is in heat.<br /><br /><br />Mating lions.<br />The gestation period is about 110 days average, women born a litter of 1-4 bears in a remote cave (which can be a thicket, a reed bed, a cave, or some area Other covered) often go from the rest of the pride. She will often hunt alone while the Bears still helpless, at relatively close to the thicket or den where the cubs are kept. The cubs are born blind themselves - their eyes do not open until about a week after birth. They are 1.2 to 2.1 kg heavier (2.6 to 4.6 lb) at birth and almost helpless, beginning to crawl a day or two after birth and walking around three weeks of age. The lioness moved their children to a new den site several times a month, doing them one by one by the nape of the neck, to prevent scent from building at a single den site and thus That avoid the attention of predators that may harm her children.<br /><br />Typically, the mother does not integrate herself and her son became the pride until the cubs are six to eight weeks old. Sometimes introduction of pride life occurs earlier, however, particularly if other lionesses gave birth around the same time. For instance, lionesses in a pride often synchronize their reproductive cycles so that they cooperate in the raising and breastfeeding of infants (when the cub has passed the initial stage of isolation with their mother ), who fed indiscriminately from any or all of the nursing females in the pride. In addition to better protection, synchronization birth also have an advantage in that the bears end up being about the same size, and thus have the same opportunity to survive. If a lioness born a litter of cubs a few months after another lioness, for example, then the young bears, is much smaller than their older brethren, are usually dominated by

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