Vincent Brady Period 1 May 16, 2016

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“Llamas live in the mountainous terrain of the Andean highlands, which can be cold or warm. Llamas are domesticated animals, and it is believed that there are very little llamas living in the wild.” Llama’s live in herds and move in herds. Andes Mountains part of of South America, including some parts of Argentina. The four-footed llamas run over the rugged hills and mountains at elevations as high as 13,000 feet above sea level.
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  • Llama's have four legs
  • they are animals that like others
  • very social beings
  • Llamas move in herds
  • Llamas can walk 20 miles in a day
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Body Covering

Llamas have thick fur/hair and a long neck like a camel but they do not have a hump.

Llama's body has wool fur, the colors they have are black, gray, white or brown, with many patterns. "Llama large nostrils and long ears that are curved inward. .

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Llamas eat lots of things the main three are greens because they need water and nutrients.

Find food on high mountains.

  • leaves
  • grass
  • low shrubs


Female llamas give birth to baby llamas (known as crias) standing up. The gestation period for a llama is between 11 and 12 months and the birth of the cria is usually over within half an hour. Llamas reproduce sexually, and have one baby at birth.
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They have a lot of amounts of red blood cells, and their corpuscles are oval, not rounded. "These adaptations help the llama live in rarefied air. Their teeth and gums developed to clip tough vegetation. They have only one upper incisor; the lower incisors cut plants between them and the upper hard gums." Llamas have an instinct fear of coyotes.

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Other Info

Llama has excellent sense of sight, smell and hearing, which are used for detection of potential danger. Llamas have a life span of 15-20 years. They also are warm blooded animals. Llamas have inherited fear of mountain lions and other dog-like animals. Some llamas are used as "guards" of the sheep because they quickly alert and protect the herd when they spot a predator.

Work Cited

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Ibbott, Samantha. "Llama Glama." National Geographic. National Geographic, n.d.

Web. 13 May 2016. <http://animals.nationalgeographic.com/animals/mammals/

"Llama." a-z animals. N.p., n.d. Web. 11 May 2016. <http://a-z-animals.com/

"Llama." Sirs Discoverer. Vol. 2. N.p.: n.p., 2015. 1. SIRS Discoverer. Web. 9
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website because it gave me factual information about my specific topic and
about what i want my readers to learn.

Llama Facts." Soft School. N.p., n.d. Web. 13 May 2016.

"Llama Giving Birth/Llama Covering." Flickr. N.p., n.d. Web. 13 May 2016.
"Llama Glama." Wordpress. pgcpsmess, n.d. Web. 13 May 2016.

Llamas Eating Lettuce. Eveandersson. N.p., n.d. Web. 12 May 2016.

M.B. Lachlei. "What Is the Habitat of a Llama?" animals.mom.me. N.p., n.d. Web.
12 May 2016. <http://animals.mom.me/habitat-llama-2164.html>.

one page. N.p.: World Book, 2003. Print. The World Book Encyclopedia.

Some What like This Poor Soul, Perhaps I could make a gift of a leaf? Baby
Llama’s most often find leaves to be the source of many wonderful
adventures, also rather tasty. Thislittlellama.wordpress. LITTLELLAMA, 25
July 2013. Web. 12 May 2016. <https://thislittlellama.wordpress.com/2013/