Buy Baby Cuscus
WE HAVE CUSCUS FOR SALE. HERE ARE SOME HIGHLIGHTS:Baby Cuscus
Male And Female Available
Roughly 20 Inches In Total Length
Generally Known For Their Thick Fluffy Coat And Large Eyes
These Are Flightly But Not Aggressive, Best For Experienced Handlers
Local To The South Pacific Ranging From The Solomon Islands To New Guinea
Grown-ups Can Grown Up To 30 Inches Weighing Nearly 5 Pounds
These Have A Long Prehensile Tail They Use To Help Climb Trees And Balance
Benefiting from Various Fruits, Leaves, Seeds And Vegetables . Cuscus
QUICK READ ABOUT CUCUS
The common spotted cuscus is about the size of a common house cat, weighing 1.5 to 6 kilograms (3.3 to 13.2 lb), body size about 35 to 65 centimetres (14 to 26 in) long, and a tail 32 to 60 centimetres (13 to 24 in) long. It has a round head, small hidden ears, thick fur, and a prehensile tail to aid in climbing. Its eyes range in colour from yellows and oranges to reds, and are slit much like a snake’s. All four of its limbs have five digits and strong, curved claws, except the first digit on each foot. The second and third digits of the hind foot are partly syndactylous: they are united by skin at the top joint, but divide at the claws. These smaller claws can serve as hair combs when cleaning. The first and second digits of the fore foot are opposable to the other three, helping it grip branches while climbing. The undersides of its paws are bare and striated, which also help it grasp trees and food. The first digit on the hind foot is clawless and opposable.
It has thick, woolly fur of varying colours depending on age, sex, and location. Males are typically grey/white or brown/white with splotchy patterns on their back and a white underbelly. Only males have spots. Females are usually white or grey and unspotted. Some completely white individuals are known in both males and females. As the young grow, they go through a series of color changes before reaching sexual maturity around one year old. Colouration varies from reds and whites to buffs, browns, light greys, and blacks. Unlike some other species of cuscuses or possums, the common spotted cuscus does not have a dorsal stripe on its fur.
The curled, prehensile tail is a distinctive characteristic of the common spotted cuscus. The upper part of the tail closest to the body is covered in fur, while the lower half is covered in rough scales on the inside surface to grip branches