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19 Animals That End With T (Pictures)

With so many animals in the wild all through the world, it’s difficult not to get interested to know if there are animals that end with t. We have exciting news! The elephant isn’t the only animal in this category.

This article will share some of the animals whose names end with the letter t, so prepare to learn more about these creatures.

19 Animals that end with t

1. Asian elephant

Asian elephant standing
Asian elephant standing | image by Mertie . via Flickr | CC BY 2.0

Scientific Name: Elephas maximus

Asian elephants are found in India and Southeast Asia. They spend most of the year in densely forested areas near water sources such as rivers or lakes, where more vegetation is available for food consumption.

Their diet consists primarily of plants such as bamboo shoots or grasses, as well as tree barks, roots, leaves, and small stems. They can grow to be 9 feet tall and weigh around 15,000 pounds.

2. Ring-tailed cat

Ring-tailed cat walking
Ring-tailed cat walking | image by Jerry Kirkhart via Flickr | CC BY 2.0

Scientific Name: Bassariscus astutus

Ring-tailed cats are a type of raccoon that can be found all over North America, from Oregon to Mexico. These creatures are about 2 pounds in weight and have long bodies and tails. They have brown or black fur with white rings around their tails.

You can find these animals primarily in rocky areas and forests, such as canyon walls and rock piles, where they hunt small animals such as birds, rodents, reptiles, and small rabbits.

3. Bobcat

Two Bobcats
Two Bobcats by Eszter Miller from Pixabay

Scientific Name: Lynx rufus

Bobcat is a medium-sized cat native to North America. It’s the most common wild cat in North America and can be found all over the continent. They’re excellent hunters who live in various habitats, such as forests, coastal swamps, and scrublands.

The animal has a short tail, long legs, and large clawed feet. Its color is tan or brown, with black stripes on its face, legs, and tail. It can weigh anywhere from 8 to 40 pounds, with males being heavier than females.

4. Eastern yellowjacket

Eastern yellowjacket on plants
Eastern yellowjacket on plants | image by Judy Gallagher via Flickr | CC BY 2.0

Scientific Name: Vespula maculifrons

Eastern yellowjackets are a type of wasp found in North America’s tropical regions. They’re medium-sized wasps, with queens about an inch long and workers about half an inch long.

These black and yellow insects are frequently confused with honey bees. However, honey bees have hairy bodies, while yellowjackets have shiny, hairless bodies. These wasps consume both flower nectars and other insects.

5. Big brown bat

Big brown bat
big brown bat by NABat via Flickr

Scientific Name: Eptesicus fuscus

The big brown bat is a common bat species that live in North America. They get their name from their large size, which makes them easy to spot from a distance. Their backs are covered in dark brown fur, with lighter-colored fur on the undersides.

Their wings are also large and broad, giving them a triangular shape that distinguishes them from other bats. They prefer to live in meadows and forests with large canopy trees and plenty of space to roost. Beetles, moths, flies, mosquitoes, and locusts are among the insects they consume.

6. Meerkat

Meerkat by quhl from Pixabay

Scientific Name: Suricata suricatta

Meerkats are small, cat-like mammals native to Africa. They live in large groups called “mob,” which can range up to 40 meerkats. These groups act as a unified family, defending one another from predators and hunting for food cooperatively.

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These creatures are omnivores, eating insects, lizards, birds, and fruits. They’re distinguished by their upright posture and long, skinny tails, which they use to balance themselves while standing on their hind legs.

7. Egret

Great egret in the water
Great egret in the water | image by I Am birdsaspoetry.com via Flickr | CC BY 2.0

Scientific Name: Ardea alba

Egrets are wading birds with long legs that belong to the heron family. They originated in Africa but were discovered in North America in 1953. Males and females look alike as adults, but males are typically larger than females.

You can find the birds in a variety of wetlands, such as saltwater marshes, mudflats, and mangroves. They consume fish, crustaceans, and amphibians as food. These birds are long-lived animals, with a wild lifespan of 15-22 years.

8. Black-footed ferret

Black-footed ferret
Black-footed ferret

Scientific Name: Mustela nigripes

Black-footed ferrets are weasels that live throughout North America, including Wyoming, South Dakota, Montana, and Arizona. They can be found in farmlands, mountains, plains, deserts, and forests. These are carnivores that feed on small mammals such as rats and squirrels, with prairie dogs being their favorite.

9. Mountain goat

Mountain Goat  
Image by congerdesign from Pixabay

Scientific Name: Oreamnos americanus

The mountain goat is a hoofed mammal found in North America and the largest mammal in high-altitude habitats. They can be found at elevations of up to 13,000 feet in mountainous areas.

These goats have a stocky build and short horns that curve back toward the face. They have thick hair coats that help them stay warm in cold climates.

10. Thick-billed Parrot

Thick billed parrots
Thick-billed parrot | image by seabamirum via Flickr | CC BY 2.0

Scientific Name: Rhynchopsitta pachyrhyncha

Thick-billed parrots are medium-sized birds with long tails and thick bills. They’re apple green in color, which helps them blend in with the pine needles where these birds live.

These parrots are indigenous to Mexico and live in the Sierra Madre Occidental Mountains. They primarily feed on pine tree seeds, but will also consume berries, seeds, fruits, and bark.

11. Common pheasant

Common pheasant in farm
Common pheasant in farm | image by Stefan Berndtsson via Flickr | CC BY 2.0

Scientific Name: Phasianus colchicus

The common pheasant is a bird that’s found all over the world. It’s generally considered an introduced species in North America, but it has become naturalized in some areas. This bird is frequently kept as a pet or for hunting.

Males are typically golden brown, while females are paler brown or black. The common pheasant prefers open plains, scrublands, and grasslands where there is plenty of food and shelter.

12. European rabbit

European Rabbit
European rabbit | image by Peter O’Connor aka anemoneprojectors via Flickr | CC BY-SA 2.0

Scientific Name: Oryctolagus cuniculus

European rabbits are small, short-legged mammals that eat grass and live in open areas. Their fur comes in a variety of colors, including brown, black, and white. They have large ears as well as short, fluffy tails.

These animals dig burrows for shelter and to raise their young, and they build warrens (nests) of grasses, leaves, twigs, and other materials in which these rabbits sleep. Rabbits are herbivores, meaning they eat grasses, herbs, fruits, and vegetables.

13. Black rat

Black Rat eats food on a wooden floor
Black Rat eats food on a wooden floor

Scientific Name: Rattus rattus

The black rat is a common rodent found in most human-inhabited areas, including farms, warehouses, and residential buildings. They emerge at night to seek food or water sources, such as sewers or other holes where these animals may find water, but they can also be seen during the day.

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These creatures consume almost everything that humans consume, including grains such as wheat or rice, vegetables, fruits such as bananas, and even meat products such as beef jerky.

14. Stoat

Stoat in grassland
Stoat in grassland | Image by Dr. Georg Wietschorke from Pixabay

Scientific Name: Mustela erminea

Stoats are carnivores with long bodies, short legs, and large paws. Stoats are covered in thick fur that’s brown or grayish-brown on their backs and sides, but white on their bellies. Their tails have black tips, and their ears are short and rounded.

You can find these animals in open grassy areas like sand dunes, grassland, and woodlands. They live in areas with a lot of rabbits and rodents for them to eat.

15. Black wildebeest

Black wildebeest in grassland
Black wildebeest in grassland | image by Bernard DUPONT via Flickr | CC BY-SA 2.0

Scientific Name: Connochaetes gnou

The black wildebeest is an antelope that lives in Africa’s savannas. Their coat is brown to black with whitish tails. They stand about 1.8 meters tall and weigh around 130 kilograms.

You can find these animals living in herds called confusion. These animals are important grazers in their environment, and their diet consists primarily of grasses.

16. Wombat

Wombat by Alois Bühlmann from Pixabay

Scientific Name: Vombatus ursinus

The common wombat is a marsupial that lives in Australia. They’re herbivores that primarily consume grasses and tree roots.

These animals have short legs, and their bodies are covered in black, gray, or brown fur. They have small ears, a short nose, and a tiny tail.

These burrowing wombats live in wet, forested areas. Their burrows usually have multiple entrances and sleeping quarters. They’re also fast animals, capable of running at speeds of up to 40 km/h.

17. Fall field cricket

Fall field cricket on the ground
Fall field cricket on the ground | image by Ryan Mandelbaum via Flickr | CC BY 2.0

Scientific Name: Gryllus pennsylvanicus

Fall field crickets are a common type of cricket in North America. They’re brown and black in color, and their wings are usually folded back over their backs. Fall field crickets can be identified by the dark stripes on their foreheads.

The crickets live primarily in woodlands, fields, and even buildings, where they hide in burrows or cracks. These animals communicate and attract other fall field crickets by rubbing their wings together and making a “chirping” noise.

18. Muskrat

Muskrat floats on the pond
Muskrat floats on the pond | image by Scott Heron via Flickr | CC BY-SA 2.0

Scientific Name: Ondatra zibethicus

Muskrats are large rodents with brown to black short, dense fur that keeps them warm in cold water. They have long tails and webbed hind feet that help in swimming and navigation.

Their front paws, however, aren’t webbed. They’re found in wetlands near lakes, ponds, rivers, marshes, and streams throughout most of Canada, the northern United States, and Mexico.

19. Shell parakeet

Shell parakeet on a tree trunk
Shell parakeet on a tree trunk | image by Florin Feneru via Flickr | CC BY 2.0

Scientific Name: Melopsittacus undulatus

The Shell Parakeet is a small parrot native to Australia and New Zealand. Because of their high intelligence, these birds make wonderful pets. They inhabit grasslands, open forests, grassy woodlands, and even farmlands.

These parakeets are omnivores that eat seeds, vegetables, and fruit. These animals are also known for their ability to mimic human sounds.

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