𝐑.𝐈.𝐏. 𝐇𝐞𝐚𝐝𝐩𝐡𝐨𝐧𝐞 𝐔𝐬𝐞𝐫𝐬 *Please read the following description:*
𝗧𝗵𝗶𝘀 𝗶𝘀 𝗾𝘂𝗶𝘁𝗲 𝗻𝗮𝘁𝘂𝗿𝗮𝗹 𝗮𝘀 𝘁𝗵𝗲 𝗺𝗮𝘁𝗿𝗶𝗮𝗿𝗰𝗵 𝗮𝗻𝗱 𝗵𝗲𝗿 𝗼𝗹𝗱𝗲𝗿 𝗰𝗵𝗶𝗹𝗱𝗿𝗲𝗻 𝗵𝗮𝘃𝗲 𝘁𝗼 𝗽𝗿𝗼𝘁𝗲𝗰𝘁 𝘁𝗵𝗲 𝗵𝗲𝗿𝗱’𝘀 𝗯𝗮𝗯𝗶𝗲𝘀 𝗳𝗿𝗼𝗺 𝗮 𝗹𝗲𝗼𝗽𝗮𝗿𝗱, 𝘁𝗵𝗲𝗶𝗿 𝗺𝗮𝗶𝗻 𝗽𝗿𝗲𝗱𝗮𝘁𝗼𝗿 𝗮𝗳𝘁𝗲𝗿 𝗽𝗼𝗮𝗰𝗵𝗲𝗿𝘀.
𝗔𝘁𝘁𝗮𝗰𝗸 𝗶𝘀 𝘁𝗵𝗲 𝗯𝗲𝘀𝘁 𝗱𝗲𝗳𝗲𝗻𝗰𝗲! 𝗣𝗿𝗲𝘃𝗲𝗻𝘁𝗶𝗼𝗻 𝗶𝘀 𝗯𝗲𝘁𝘁𝗲𝗿 𝘁𝗵𝗮𝗻 𝗰𝘂𝗿𝗲!
In a remote area of the Gabonese forest, 12 km from the equator and 10 km from the Atlantic Ocean, outside a national park, Anne-Marie et Xavier Hubert-Brierre have been observing the reaction of wild animals as they catch sight of themselves in large mirrors (250cm x 120cm) with motion sensors camera traps the couple installed 9 years ago. This innovative idea attracted the attention of primatologists, behaviour specialists whose studies on self recognition have, until now, been carried out in laboratories, on wild animals in captivity who are accustomed to the presence of humans. Wild animals come and go as they please in front of our mirrors and stay as they like both day and night.
For humans self recognition is not immediate: in the case of the very young child a period of “mirror training” guided by the reassurance of the mother is necessary.
For wild animals who haven’t had this mirror training, nor possess the use of language to guide and reassure their child, self recognition is much more difficult.
Let’s take the example of a gorillas family: Adult males see their reflection as a stranger come to seize his females. Young animals, on the other hand, see their reflection as a friend and companion. They don’t hesitate to touch the surface of the mirror or reach behind the mirror in an effort to touch the image. Rebekah, a young student of Professor Jim Anderson, of the University of Sterling in Scotland, concluded her researched, based on our videos of a young male gorilla in front of our mirrors by stating, “this gorilla has demonstrated the ability to recognise himself.” Translated by Robin Alcorn
*In felines, while lions are programmed to live in large family groups (pride), male leopards are genetically programmed to live alone, to live without any female (except during mating periods) and without their own offspring and therefore to be single throughout his life. So this male leopard is a solitary and territorial animal. He occupies a territory that overlaps a few smaller female territories. He doesn’t feel alone and dont search an odourless mate. He doesn’t need any friend, any lifepartner. These mirrors break a certain sameness in his life in the rain forest. Front of them This male leopard behaviour changes from one minute to the next, of desire for company, of desire to fight with a rival, an intruder in his territory who strangely has no smell and is mute. This leopard was clearly drawn to and interested in the mirror, rubs himself on the mirror because may be a female leopard in estrus did it earlier leaving her scent? He only meets females during the mating season. To invite the females in heat, he emits a guttural sound called ” sawing call “. This call also warns rival males not to enter his domain:* https://youtu.be/RLus4bTWzfM
*For leopard fanatics,* (Panthera pardus and not Panthera onca (jaguar) only found on the American continent where no elephants are found on this continent) *I publish a 19-minutes long video* containing all the leopard’s trap camera shots (assembled end to end) in front of this mirror from 13 PM before his meeting with elephants, during the face to face and after until he left the mirror at 23PM
Also *a second short version* taken by another trap camera of a different brands and *under slightly different angle of view,* have already been published on my channel, https://youtu.be/taoJDXZQx5s
On our YouTube channel https://www.youtube.com/XHB06400CANNES/videos are published more than 180 videos captured by our trap cameras fixed in the Gabon jungle. The majority of them show encounters of wild animals with our 6 large mirrors. After watching each of our videos, don’t forget to read the description in english attached to learn more about the behaviour of the animals in front of their reflection.
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