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 Terrifying Facts About Bats! 

In the nooks and crannies, the caves and crevices, the dark passages and forgotten corners of our environment and our psyche, there hangs the lone winged mammal on the planet — the bat. An object of fear and disgust to many, these misunderstood creatures are complex, diverse, and vital to our world’s ecosystems. Their reputation as ugly disease-ridden varmints is vastly overblown; but there remains an eerie mystique and inherent fear associated with these fanged, flying guardians of the night. The following are 10 terrifying facts about bats, guaranteed to bring nightmares and goosebumps to even the bravest bat aficionado.

Bats haning

 Bats are everywhere

You can’t escape them. Masters of colonization, bats have inhabited nearly every type of ecosystem since the age of the dinosaurs, with the exception of desert and polar climes. Today their empire stretches across every continent except Antarctica, though they are most numerous in the tropics.

 Bats roost in obscene numbers

In those tropical environments, bat populations explode into the millions, even in isolated colonies.

The biggest single gathering of bats in the world is in San Antonio, Texas, where 20-40 million bats pour out of Bracken Cave each night in search of food.


Giant fruit bat

Bats can get huge

Imagine your family dog growing six-foot wings and hanging upside down in the backyard peach tree, and you’ll understand just how big bats can get. Giant fruit bats, also known as flying foxes, can grow over a foot-and-a-half in body length and up to 6 ft (2 m) in wingspan.



 Batwings are actually flaps of skin

No streamlined feathers, no colorful plumage — the bat relies on flaps of skin stretched over thin, skeleton-like fingers for flight. Believe it or not, this lack of feathers aids in maneuverability, allowing bats to slice through the night sky acrobatically and effortlessly with pin-point accuracy.

Bat eating worm

 Bats have an insatiable hunger

On a good night, by using their sharp teeth to shred food into tiny pieces for easy digestion, bats can consume nearly 50 percent of their own body weight. Large groups, like the aforementioned Bracken Cave colony, can forage and hunt for untold tons of fruit and insects in a single night. But that’s not all they eat…


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Comment by Manza Ali on April 8, 2013 at 12:19pm

Comment by + IUUOƆƎUT + on April 8, 2013 at 6:30am

thanks Sadan brother

Comment by Sadan on April 8, 2013 at 1:07am

Nice to know about BATS. thanks

Comment by + IUUOƆƎUT + on April 7, 2013 at 9:31pm


Comment by ɖɒȠλɒȽɄɈɌȪɀȊ on April 7, 2013 at 9:27pm


Comment by + IUUOƆƎUT + on April 7, 2013 at 8:53pm

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