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Home > Animals > Mammals > Ochotonidae

Ochotonidae Gallery

Available as Framed Photos, Photos, Wall Art and Gift Items

Choose from 74 pictures in our Ochotonidae collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. Popular choices include Framed Photos, Canvas Prints, Posters and Jigsaw Puzzles. All professionally made for quick delivery.


Pika - storing vegetation to be used as food in winter Featured Ochotonidae Print

Pika - storing vegetation to be used as food in winter

CAN-2977
Pika - storing vegetation to be used as food in winter
Colorado, USA
Ochotona princeps
Inhabits talus slopes and rock slides usually near timberline and high mountains. Lives in colonies. Each pika has a territory within the colony at least in autumn. Related to rabbits. Feeds on grasses and herbs. Stores food in small piles of "hay" beneath boulders. Does not hibernate, spends the winter surviving on stored food often beneath a thick cover of snow. Makes a series of whistle-like calls.
John Cancalosi
Please note that prints are for personal display purposes only and may not be reproduced in any way

© John Cancalosi/ardea.com

American Pika (Ochotona princeps) leaping from one alpine rock to another as it heads Featured Ochotonidae Print

American Pika (Ochotona princeps) leaping from one alpine rock to another as it heads

American Pika (Ochotona princeps) leaping from one alpine rock to another as it heads to its home carrying food for the winter months. Rocky Mountain National Park, Colorado, USA. August

© www.naturepl.com

American, American Pika, Animal, Animalia, Colorado, Cony, Jumping, Lagomorph, Lagomorpha, Little Chief Hare, Mammal, Mammalia, Movement, Moving, North America, Ochotona, Ochotona Princeps, Ochotonida, Pika, Pikas, Rock, Rock Rabbit, Southwest Usa, United States Of America, Usa, Vertebrate, Western Usa, Whistling Hare, Wildlife

Desert bloodwood (Corymbia opaca) Featured Ochotonidae Print

Desert bloodwood (Corymbia opaca)

Desert bloodwood (Corymbia opaca), named for the blood-red sap it exudes, used by Aboriginal people as bush medicine and also as a tanning agent. The roots store water. Kata Tjuta, Uluru-Kata Tjuta National Park, Northern Territory, Australia

© Michael Maconachie/AUSCAPE All rights reserved

Aboriginal Australian Food Plant, Aboriginal Australian Medicinal Plant, Australian, Bloodwood, Bush Coconuts, Bush Tucker, Corymbia, Corymbia Terminalis, Desert Plant, Endemic To Australia, Eucalypt, Eucalyptus Tree, Gum Tree, Gumtree, Kata Tjuta, Kino Medicine, Myrtaceae, Myrtales, Native, Plant, Plants In The Wild, Roots Water Storage, Tree, Two Plants, World Heritage Area