We are so used to seeing cute African animals on pet foods, but the numbers are shrinking.
The last few years have seen a massive spike in demand for African pet foods due to the growing demand for exotic pets, particularly African elephants and other exotic species.
The latest statistics show that the number of African elephants imported into Australia has tripled over the past five years, with an estimated total of around 2,000.
It is estimated that about half of those animals are imported for pet food purposes, with a majority of them being imported to Australia for their meat, but not for their fur.
The majority of these animals are kept in captivity or in small enclosures for breeding purposes.
Some people may find it difficult to believe that a large percentage of these African animals are not showing any signs of their fur being matted.
Many African elephants have long been kept in exotic locations for their unique characteristics, such as their large ears, dark coloring, long legs, and their ability to leap high and fast.
Unfortunately, it is difficult to tell from their pictures whether the animals’ fur is matted or not, and if it is, there is no easy way to test for the presence of matted fur.
It may be the case that the African elephant is just not displaying the right amount of fur to make it a viable option for pet owners, or that the animal is being kept in an overcrowded environment and its coat is not being mended.
It can also be the result of overfeeding.
According to the World Wide Fund for Nature, some African animals can be fed up to 25 pounds of meat per day, with some animals eating as much as 40 pounds per day.
The vast majority of African animals will not survive if they are fed a high-protein diet, which can cause serious problems for an animal that is trying to grow, or even that they are being used for food purposes.
But if your pet is still showing signs of fur matted, there are a few things you can do to help it.
The first thing to do is to remove the animals fur from their mouths.
This is the easiest way to help the animal to grow.
If the animal’s ears have been matted they will be visible on the outside of their ears.
To remove the matted ears, the animal should be gently but firmly held in a position so that it can be moved around the cage.
The ears should be removed using a piece of soft cardboard or paper.
If you have a pair of scissors, you can use them to trim away the mottled fur.
If your African elephant has a large matted coat, you may be able to use a razor blade to shave off a few of the mounds of fur that have been left behind.
This will help to reduce the risk of mottling of the fur.
For more information on what to do if you have an African elephant, visit www.africananimalcrossing.com or call 1300 986 488.
You can also find out more about keeping exotic pets at www.thepetfinder.com.au/tamper-proof-cages.
Follow our live blog for updates.