After a century of extinction, the Voeltzkow’s chameleon is now… Read on here to learn about the exciting news…

The Voeltzkow’s chameleon is one of the most colorful species on the world, yet it is also one of the most endangered. They were last seen in Madagascar more than a century ago, making them an almost extinct species․

This mysteerious chameleon species was found by researchers on a trip to Madagascar’s northwest last year, which was fortunate for them. Labord’s chameleon is linked to this chameleon, according to experts from Germany’s Bavarian Natural History Collections of Zoologische Staatssammlung München, who found the species (ZSM).

“I was amazed that it took so long and was so difficult to recover Voeltzkow’s chameleon,” said Frank Glaw, the lead author and expedition leader from ZSM.

There might be a reason why this chameleon hasn’t been discovered in all these years. Their lives are short, and they dwell in isolated places. Their habitat has been jeopardized due to deforestation.

Voeltzkow’s chameleons only survive for a few months. Males and females of this reptile can only live during the rainy season. Their life cycle is as follows: they hatch from eggs, grow swiftly, compete for mates with other species, and eventually die.

There is no information about the female of this species at this time. When she is anxious, pregnant, or comes into contact with a male species, she displays the most brilliant patterns.

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After a century of extinction, the Voeltzkow’s chameleon is now… Read on here to learn about the exciting news…
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