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Coaxing ritual for camels - intangible heritage - Culture Sector - UNESCO Jump to the menu Intangible Cultural Heritage Connection User: Password: OK Password forgotten? , , Français, Español, Search ICH website Aller au contenu News See all news Events Statutory meetings 28/11/2016 - 11.COM30/05/2016 - 6.GA30/11/20
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Close Facebook Twitter Home About Contact Blog OneKind.scot OneKindHumanKind. AnimalKind. OneKindDonate Animals A-Z Animal top 10s Biggest Most Endangered Extinct Fastest Highest Jumpers Longest Living Smallest Smelliest Strongest Endangered by Climate Change Animal Behaviour Tool Use Birds Capuchin monkeys Chimpanzee
Whatever Happened to the Wild Camels of the American West? | History | Smithsonian
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Skip to this pages content Advertisement   Arabian (Dromedary) Camel Camelus dromedarius Amphibians Birds Bugs Fish Invertebrates Mammals Prehistoric Animals Reptiles Map Arabian (Dromedary) Camel Range Audio Fast Facts Status: Not assessed Type: Mammal Diet: Herbivore Size: Over 7 ft (2.1 m) tall at the hump Wei
News Tech Health Planet Earth Space Strange News Animals History Human Nature News Tech Health Planet Earth Space Strange News Animals History Human Nature News Tech Health Planet Earth Space Strange News Animals History Human Nature Live ScienceAnimals Reference: Camels: Facts, Types & Pictures By Alina Bradford,
A camel is an even-toed ungulate within the genus Camelus, bearing distinctive fatty deposits known as humps on its back. The two surviving species of camel are the dromedary , or one-humped camel (C. dromedarius), which inhabits the Middle East and the Horn of Africa and the Bactrian , or two-humped camel (C. bactrian

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