GEWICHT: 60 kg
Intime Dienste: Fusserotik, Aufregende Dessous und High Heels, Dominant, Stellung 69, Entspannende Massage
Groups of boars often chew each other's hair, but this is a method of establishing hierarchy within a group, rather than a social gesture. Arevalo, E. Parapatric hybridization between chromosome races of the Sceloporus grammicus complex Phrynosomatidae : Structure of the Ajusco transect.
Copeia, Baker, B. Speciation by monobrachial centric fusions. PNAS, Ecological apes and ancestors. Nature, Folklore traditions involving guinea pigs are numerous; they are exchanged as gifts, used in customary social and religious ceremonies, and frequently referenced in spoken metaphors. A modern breeding program was started in the s in Peru that resulted in large breeds known as cuy mejorados and prompted efforts to increase consumption of the animal outside South America.
Like many rodents, guinea pigs sometimes participate in social grooming, and they regularly self-groom. A " wheek " is a loud noise, the name of which is onomatopoeic, also known as a whistle. An expression of general excitement, it may occur in response to the presence of its owner or to feeding.
It is sometimes used to find other guinea pigs if they are running. If a guinea pig is lost, it may wheek for assistance. Others believe "guinea" may be an alteration of the word coney rabbit ; guinea pigs were referred to as "pig coneys" in Edward Topsell 's treatise on quadrupeds. Guinea pigs are called quwi or jaca in Quechua and cuy or cuyo plural cuyes, cuyos in the Spanish of Ecuador, Peru, and Bolivia.
A bubbling or purring sound is made when the guinea pig is enjoying itself, such as when being petted or held. It may also make this sound when grooming, crawling around to investigate a new place, or when given food.