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Their full name is yellow-footed Rock Wallaby , although they are commonly referred to as just Rock Wallaby.
They are marsupials, recognizable by their ringed tail and the yellow of their characteristic paws (whose rough pads prevent them from slipping).
They are very agile and jump between rocks while keeping their tails arched over their bodies; they can even climb trees with sloping trunks.
They are distributed in eastern South Australia and in small remote populations in Queensland. They have a powerful sense of hearing.
The rock wallaby is a nocturnal animal that during the day remains sheltered among vegetation or in caves.
It lives in communities of less than 20 individuals. It feeds on grass, bark and bushes; it searches for food at dawn and dusk, since these are the coolest times of the day.
Little is known about their breeding, given the shyness of the animal and the few specimens that exist outside the Australian continent. It appears that they can reproduce continuously and that females store their embryos until they are in need.
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