The sanctuary is home and natural habitat for 1,049 Balinese Long Tailed monkeys.
The Balinese Long Tailed Monkeys, also known as crab eating macaques. They are intelligent, lively primates with a long history of attracting visitors to the sanctuary. Start of the article:
Best friends come in all shapes and sizes, and apparently species if these two pals are any indication. Deep in the heart of Bali, Indonesia, you’ll find the Sacred Monkey Forest Sanctuary, also known as the Ubud Monkey Forest. They share strong family bonds and live in social groups.
Due to their social groupings, it’s not unusual for them to help raise offspring that are not their own.These charming monkeys pull in around 10,000 visits to the Sacred Monkey Forest every month. It was one such guest who had the option to catch these pictures of the exceptional connection between a monkey and a kitten.These lovable monkeys pull in roughly 10,000 visits to the Sacred Monkey Forest every month.
It was one such guest who had the option to catch these pictures of the extraordinary connection between a monkey and a kitten.Anne Young took the photos of a spotted ginger cat being delicately snuggled by a monkey who seemed to embrace the kitty as her own.
The monkey holds the little cat as though it were her own infant and the cat appears to cherish it.The monkey hefts her cat companion around the asylum and supports her minor kitty base similarly as any great momma would.
She shields the little cat from different monkeys who get too close.
The photos of her embracing her cat are more than lovable and unmistakably show the nearby bond the primate and the catlike share.
Clearly the two are cheerfully inseparable.
No one appears to know how the two came to meet or how the cat came to be at the asylum however its reasonable the monkey is glad to have her little companion.
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