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Large Mamals Animal Garden Sculptures and Statues made in Stone
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SculptureCiti(R) Studio specializes in large statues of mammals made in sandstone, terra-cotta and bronze. We create original wall plaques, fountains, relief arts, waterfalls and large garden sculptures of lions, elephants, peacocks, eagles, dogs, rhinos, camels and much more >> more
 
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REF. ANFA15
Hounting Dog
REF. ANFA16
Lion Plaque
REF. ANFA17
Lion Head
REF. ANFA18
Eagle

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REF. ANFA20
Dog
REF. ANFA21
Camel
REF. ANFA22
Eagle
REF. ANFA23
Dog

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REF. ANFA24
Lion
REF. ANFA25
Sea Lion
REF. ANFA26
Rhinoceros
REF. ANFA28
Black Rhino

Camel :: Camels are even-toed ungulates in the genus Camelus. The Dromedary or Arabian Camel has a single hump, and the Bactrian Camel has two humps. They are native to the dry and desert areas of Northern Africa and Asia, respectively. The average life expectancy of a camel is 30 to 50 years. The term camel is also used more broadly to describe any of the six camel-like creatures in the family Camelidae: the two true camels, and the four South American camelids: Llama, Alpaca, Guanaco, and Vicu๑a. Bactrian camels have two coats: the warm inner coat of down and a rough outer coat which is long and hairy. They shed their fiber in clumps consisting of both coats, which can be gathered and separated. They produce about 7 kg (15 lb) of fiber annually. The fiber structure is similar to cashmere wool. The down is usually 2 to 8 cm (1–3 inches) long. Camel down does not felt easily. The down is spun into yarn for knitting. A fully-grown adult camel stands 1.85m/6 feet at the shoulder and 2.15m/7 feet at the hump. It can run up to 40mph in short bursts, and sustain speeds of up to 25 mph. Humans first domesticated camels between 3,500–3,000 years ago. The Dromedary and the Bactrian Camel are both still used for milk (which is more nutritious than cow's milk), meat, and as beasts of burden—the Dromedary in western Asia, and the Bactrian Camel further to the north and east in central Asia >> more

Rhino :: The rhinoceros commonly called rhino for brevity is any of five surviving species of odd-toed ungulates in the family Rhinocerotidae. All five species are native to Africa, the Middle East, and southern Asia. Most species of rhino are endangered. Rhinoceros is also one of the genera in this family. The word "rhinoceros" is derived from the Greek words rhino, meaning nose, and ceros, meaning horn; hence "horn-nosed". The plural can be either rhinoceros or rhinoceroses. The forms rhinoceri or rhinoceroi are sometimes seen, but these are generally considered hypercorrections. The family is characterised by: large size (one of the few remaining megafauna surviving today) with all of the species capable of reaching one tonne or more in weight; herbivorous diet; and a thick protective skin, 1.5-5 cm thick, formed from layers of collagen positioned in a lattice structure; and its horn. The rhino is prized for its horn. Not a true horn, it is made of thickly matted hair that grows from the skull without skeletal support. Rhinoceros also have acute hearing and sense of smell, but poor eyesight over any distance. Most rhinoceros live to be about 50 years old or more. A male rhinoceros is called a bull, a female a cow, and the young a calf; the collective noun for a group of rhinoceros is "crash". A powerful rhinoceros, though herbivorous, is arguably one of the deadliest creatures on earth to humans. It has been observed on multiple occasions that Rhino beats Tiger. In India and Nepal, rhinos cause the greatest number of wildlife-related human deaths each year, surpassing those caused by tigers and leopards. They have even been known to charge working elephants carrying tourists through the jungles. Much like other animals, they are most dangerous when in the presence of their young >> more

 
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