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✿♥‿♥✿ A TOUCH OF HUMOUR-UNIQUE FUN BEAUTIFUL BIRD CALENDAR✿♥‿♥✿
DEDICATED TO ALL that show the you in you that makes you the you that you are.
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DONE IN PHOTOSHOP COLOURING BACKGROUND,ADDING IN PENQUINS,ADDING IN KITTEN ,ADDING FISH,A LITTLE DRAWING AND PAINTING DONE IN MAKE THIS FUN PICTURE I LOVE THE EXPRESSION OF THE PENQUINS FACES AND THE LITTLE KITTEN CUTE.. ALL FIT PERFECTLY TOGETHER WHICH I AM PLEASED WITH THE OUTCOME..TRUST YOU
GET A CHUCKLE OUT OF THIS AS WELL HUGS
INFO BELOW FROM WIKIPEDIA
Penguins (order Sphenisciformes, family Spheniscidae) are a group of aquatic, flightless birds living almost exclusively in the Southern Hemisphere, especially in Antarctica. Highly adapted for life in the water, penguins have countershaded dark and white plumage, and their wings have evolved into flippers. Most penguins feed on krill, fish, squid and other forms of sealife caught while swimming underwater. They spend about half of their lives on land and half in the oceans.
Although all penguin species are native to the Southern Hemisphere, they are not found only in cold climates, such as Antarctica. In fact, only a few species of penguin live so far south. Several species are found in the temperate zone, and one species, the Galápagos Penguin, lives near the equator.
The largest living species is the Emperor Penguin (Aptenodytes forsteri): on average adults are about 1.1 m (3 ft 7 in) tall and weigh 35 kg (75 lb) or more. The smallest penguin species is the Little Blue Penguin (Eudyptula minor), also known as the Fairy Penguin, which stands around 40 cm tall (16 in) and weighs 1 kg (2.2 lb). Among extant penguins, larger penguins inhabit colder regions, while smaller penguins are generally found in temperate or even tropical climates (see also Bergmann’s Rule). Some prehistoric species attained enormous sizes, becoming as tall or as heavy as an adult human. These were not restricted to Antarctic regions; on the contrary, subantarctic regions harboured high diversity, and at least one giant penguin occurred in a region not quite 2,000 km south of the equator 35 mya, in a climate decidedly warmer than today.