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Nature's Eyes - Eulemur Flavifrons...
Nature's Eyes - Eulemur Flavifrons 2000 CFA Francs 2oz .999 pure silver coin.
The series started with the already sold out Amur Leopard, the rarest big cat in the world.
Future emission will feature beautiful animals from all continents that currently fight for surviving. We will be eyeball to eyeball with lemurs, owls, tigers and many more.
Mintage: only 999 pcs. With box and numbered COA.
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|Country :||Republic of the Congo|
|Face Value :||2,000 CFA Francs|
|Metal :||.999 Fine silver|
|Weight :||2 oz|
|Size :||50.00 mm|
|Quality :||Proof antique finish|
|Mintage :||Only 999 pcs. worldwide|
|Series :||Nature's Eyes|
|Certificate of Authenticity :||Yes|
|Original ETUI box/case :||Yes|
The blue-eyed black lemur (Eulemur flavifrons), also known as the Sclater's lemur, is a species of true lemur. It can attain a body length of 39–45 cm, a tail length of 51–65 cm- a total length of 90–100 cm, and a weight of 1.8-1.9 kg. Being a primate, it has strong hands with palms like a human, which have a rubbery texture to give it a firm grip on branches. Its tail is longer than its body and non-prehensile.
Like many of the species in the Eulemur genus, the blue-eyed black lemur is sexually dichromatic. Males are solid black in color, with the hairs sometimes tinged brown at the roots. Females are reddish-brown in color with their underside and outline of their face a lighter tan. They have a dark brown or gray muzzle and the back of their hands and feet are a similar dark color. Both sexes have blue eyes, hence the common name, and are one of the only primates other than humans to consistently have blue eyes. The eyes can range in color from shocking electric blue, a light sky-blue, or a softer gray-blue.
Although the blue-eyed black lemur and the black lemur look similar, they can be differentiated by the blue eyes and lack of prominent ear tufts of this subspecies, while the black lemur has orange-red eyes and long, spiky cheek hairs. In the Manongarivo Special reserve, where the range of the two species overlap, there is report of hybridization between the two species, but the resulting offspring always have orange eyes. Until 2008, the blue-eyed black lemur was considered a subspecies, E. macaco flavifrons, of the black lemur.
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