Amazing Pink-color Animals

Pink, the color which the sweetness and softness might not be a color at all. In some scientists’ views, pink is not a real wavelength of light, it is just a product of our wishful brains blending red and violet wavelengths together. However, pink does exist in most of girls eyes and pink color animals are called “pretties” animal by some people. Here, we are not going to argue whether pink existed or not. We just want to show you some beautiful pictures of pink-color (you might call these shades of magenta, fuchsia, coral or rose) animals. They have really amazing and adorable looking! Yes, even grasshopper is cute in pink.

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The James's Flamingo (Phoenicopterus jamesi), also known as the Puna Flamingo, is a South American flamingo, named for Harry Berkeley James. It breeds on the high Andean plateaus of Peru, Chile, Bolivia and Argentina. It is related to the Andean Flamingo, and the two are often placed in the genus Phoenicoparrus. It is a small and delicate flamingo, approximately 3 feet in height. Its plumage is pale pink, with bright carmine streaks around the neck and on the back. When perched a small amount of black can be seen in the wings. There is bright red skin around the eye. The legs are brick-red and the bill is bright yellow with a black tip. Immature birds are greyish. James's Flamingo is similar to other South American flamingoes, but the Chilean Flamingo is pinker, with a longer bill without yellow, and the Andean Flamingo is larger with more black in the wings and bill, and yellow legs.

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MASAI MARA, KENYA - SEPTEMBER 2010:  ***EXCLUSIVE, SPECIAL FEES*** A rare pink hippopotamus swims in a river with its mother in September 2010 in the Masai Mara National Reserve, Kenya.  Wading through the muddy waters this pink-o-potamus stands out from the crowd. British photographers Will and Matt Burrard-Lucas captured the rare hippo in the Masai Mara, Kenya this September. Visiting the African country to photograph the legendary wildebeest migration, the brothers were in for a treat when rumours of a pink hippo surfaced. Photographing from a few hundred yards away they were able to get these intimate pictures of the young hippo and its mother. Often mistaken for albinism, the hippo's colouring was in fact down to leucism, a condition caused by a reduction in all types of skin pigment. For more information on Will and Matt's work visit: http://www.burrard-lucas.com  Photograph © Barcroft Pacific   Australasian & Pacific Rim Office W www.barcroftpacific.com E info@barcroftpacific.com T +613 9510 3188

White elephants. Naypyidaw. Myanmar.

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