The emu lays her eggs after around 35 days of pregnancy. The typical number of eggs she lays is 15 to 30, with an incubation period of 46 to 56 days. A month before they hatch, you'll see fractures in their eggshells.


All 68 eagle species lay eggs. During a reproductive cycle, they lay one egg every two to three days depending on location, time of year, and surrounding factors like weather or food supply. A female may lay 1-2 eggs per season.


The first thing to know about duck eggs is that they're not as comparable as you may imagine. There are six different kinds of female ducks that can deposit their eggs on land or water.


Dragonflies deposit eggs in freshwater. They can be found everywhere, but notably in warmer climates with plenty of vegetation. They stick to plants or other floaters with an adhesive covering to prevent washing away.


Crocodiles lay their eggs on land. She covers them with sand to protect them, then leaves for 80 to 90 days. The mother alligator builds and defends a nest before leaving for several months.


Clownfish lay eggs in several ways. Most commonly, the female releases her eggs and the male sperm simultaneously into a nest on a reef, where currents disseminate them. This enables for outside-the-body fertilisation.


Most chickens start laying at five months, but smaller breeds mature faster and may lay sooner. A hen lays an egg every 24 hours. Chickens lay their eggs in a nest they've created, apart from other animals.


A female chameleon won't lay her eggs anywhere. She will find a remote, wet dirt area in the woods, make a hole, place her eggs carefully, then bury them before leaving.


Butterflies deposit eggs on leaves and blooms of plants. The eggs are usually tiny and flat. Most butterflies lay their eggs in clusters so they don't get washed away by rain.


Pollen and honey fuel bees. Their wax hives are lined with honeycomb cells. The queen bee deposits eggs in these cell structures, where worker bees incubate them until they emerge as adult pollinators who feed the hive.


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Ants eat and dwell practically anyplace. Some species eat nectar or tree sap. Other species nest in trees or stalks. Most ants nest in soil, leaf litter, or under rocks.