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Animals - Wallabies.

Stock Photography By Paul Ross

The Agile Wallaby - Macropus agilis and Allied Rock Wallaby - Petrogale assimilis, were photographed around Ross River Dam, Townsville, northern Queensland, Australia. This area is a natural habitat for these wallabies which thrive in their surroundings.

Allied Rock-wallaby -
#541625
© Paul Ross
Allied Rock-wallaby with baby -
#447474
© Paul Ross
Allied Rock-Wallaby - Petrogale
#447476
© Paul Ross
Allied Rock-wallaby - Petrogale
#447475
© Paul Ross
Allied Rock-wallaby - Petrogale
#447473
© Paul Ross
Allied Rock-wallaby - Petrogale
#447471
© Paul Ross
Allied Rock-wallaby - Petrogale
#447472
© Paul Ross
Allied Rock-wallaby - Petrogale
#447470
© Paul Ross
Agile Wallaby - Macropus
#447467
© Paul Ross
Agile Wallaby - Macropus
#447466
© Paul Ross
Agile Wallaby - Macropus
#447465
© Paul Ross
Agile Wallaby - Macropus
#447490
© Paul Ross

 

Photo Captions for Animals - Wallabies.

Image #1. Allied Rock-wallaby - Petrogale assimilis A portrait of mother and baby.

Image #2. Allied Rock-wallaby with baby - Petrogale assimilis. Found only in Queensland, Australia in a small range. Pair bonding between the sexes is maintained by grooming and sharing of feeding and daytime rest sites and is mostly nocturnal. Allied rock-wallaby breed all year, producing 1 young and mature at 18 months. Lifespan is approximately up to 13 years.

Image #3. Allied Rock-Wallaby - Petrogale assimilis. Found only in Queensland, Australia in a small range. Pair bonding between the sexes is maintained by grooming and sharing of feeding and daytime rest sites and is mostly nocturnal. Allied rock-wallaby breed all year, producing 1 young and mature at 18 months. Lifespan is approximately up to 13 years.

Image #4. Allied Rock-wallaby - Petrogale assimilis. Found only in Queensland, Australia in a small range. Pair bonding between the sexes is maintained by grooming and sharing of feeding and daytime rest sites and is mostly nocturnal. Allied rock-wallaby breed all year, producing 1 young and mature at 18 months. Lifespan is approximately up to 13 years.

Image #5. Allied Rock-wallaby - Petrogale assimilis. Found only in Queensland, Australia in a small range. Pair bonding between the sexes is maintained by grooming and sharing of feeding and daytime rest sites and is mostly nocturnal. Allied rock-wallaby breed all year, producing 1 young and mature at 18 months. Lifespan is approximately up to 13 years.

Image #6. Allied Rock-wallaby - Petrogale assimilis. Found only in Queensland, Australia in a small range. Pair bonding between the sexes is maintained by grooming and sharing of feeding and daytime rest sites and is mostly nocturnal. Allied rock-wallaby breed all year, producing 1 young and mature at 18 months. Lifespan is approximately up to 13 years.

Image #7. Allied Rock-wallaby - Petrogale assimilis. Found only in Queensland, Australia in a small range. Pair bonding between the sexes is maintained by grooming and sharing of feeding and daytime rest sites and is mostly nocturnal. Allied rock-wallaby breed all year, producing 1 young and mature at 18 months. Lifespan is approximately up to 13 years.

Image #8. Allied Rock-wallaby - Petrogale assimilis. Found only in Queensland, Australia in a small range. Pair bonding between the sexes is maintained by grooming and sharing of feeding and daytime rest sites and is mostly nocturnal. Allied rock-wallaby breed all year, producing 1 young and mature at 18 months. Lifespan is approximately up to 13 years.

Image #9. Agile Wallaby - Macropus agilis. Often seen along the tropical coast of Australia. Active during the late afternoon and night. Usually solitary but when food is in short supply, they will come together in groups and to mate. If threatened they thump their hind feet and rapidly hop away.

Image #10. Agile Wallaby - Macropus agilis. Often seen along the tropical coast of Australia. Active during the late afternoon and night. Usually solitary but when food is in short supply, they will come together in groups and to mate. If threatened they thump their hind feet and rapidly hop away.

Image #11. Agile Wallaby - Macropus agilis. Often seen along the tropical coast of Australia. Active during the late afternoon and night. Usually solitary but when food is in short supply, they will come together in groups and to mate. If threatened they thump their hind feet and rapidly hop away.

Image #12. Agile Wallaby - Macropus agilis. Often seen along the tropical coast of Australia. Active during the late afternoon and night. Usually solitary but when food is in short supply, they will come together in groups and to mate. If threatened they thump their hind feet and rapidly hop away.

 

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