Monitorlizard

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monitor lizard

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Young monitor lizards are more colourful than adults. Young have a series of dark crossbars on the neck, throat and back. The belly is white, banded with dark crossbars and are spotted with grey or yellow (particularly in the eastern part of the range). On the dorsal surface of young monitors, there are a series of yellow spots with dark transverse bars connecting them. As they mature, the ground colour becomes light brown or grey, and dark spots give them a speckled appearance. Hatchlings of nebulosus tend to have a series of backward-pointing, V-shaped bands on their necks. [4]

Monitor lizards are naturally found in Africa, Asia, Australia, and Indonesia. Their habitat can range from deserts to forests and savannas. Some monitors spend their time on the ground and others live happily in trees, but most monitors are good climbers regardless of where they live.

Since the water monitor is the second biggest kind of lizard on earth, sometimes they are confound with aligators. On the first glance, from a distance or when swimming, they indeed look similar. An average water monitor gains a size of 150cm.

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