The animal friend that you won’t see on Facebook

Here are the animals you may see on your Facebook friends list.

If you are a cat, the following animals are on your friends list, and the ones you may not: * A leopard.

You can see photos of this leopard on its official Facebook page.

But you can also see pictures of leopards in the wild.

* A white-tailed deer.

You might see photos posted by people who live near a forest, or you might not.

You’ll probably see them on the official Facebook feed of the White-Tailed Deer (Eucalyptus nigra).

* A mountain lion.

This one is not on the Facebook feed, but you can see a photo of it on its website.

It lives in a protected area in South Africa.

* a golden echidna.

This echidnas was named for its bright green coloring.

You will see some cute photos of it.

* an antelope.

This species is known to eat ants.

You may see a picture of an antelope eating ants.

* and the rare spotted antelope that lives in the mountains of Botswana.

It has a unique red patch on its back.

If it’s a spotted ant, you might see a different picture on your feed.

* the endangered western highland gorillas.

You won’t get a picture on Facebook, but it can be found in the Botswana Wildlife Conservancy’s (BWCC) photo albums.

The photo albums include some great shots of gorillas, including one of one sitting atop a boulder, and another of one resting on a tree stump.

If a photo shows a gorilla with a banana, it may be a sighting of the endangered species.

* elephants.

You’re not going to see a single elephant on Facebook.

But if you want to know about elephant sightings in Africa, you can check out the BwCC’s Elephant Spotting Map.

You need to log in to the Facebook page and click on the Elephant photo on the map.

You should see a big blue arrow pointing to a spot on the elephant’s chest, and you should also see a little icon for a “trophies”.

You can also add a picture to the profile of the elephant, and it will be listed in the elephants section.

The Elephant Spotter will send you photos of the elephants in Africa.

You also can search the map, and check to see if there is an elephant in Botswana or if the spot on your chest looks similar to an elephant.

* giraffes.

You don’t see giraffles on Facebook in Botswan, but there are plenty of photos of giraffons roaming the plains.

The Facebook photo of a giraffe on the outskirts of Botswan’s capital, Pretoria, has been shared over 100,000 times.

You have probably seen photos of a few giraffals in Africa before.

They’re a part of the Serengeti, which is the largest wild landmass in Africa and contains some of the largest mammals in the world.

But they are not the only animals roaming in Africa right now.

You could see a giraffon in the distance, and some wild boar.

If there is a girallon, it could be one of the giraffe species.

But the girallons are rare, and we don’t have a good picture of the species.

We’ll have to look at other animals to know if we are seeing one in Africa or not.

* lions.

If we look at the lion, it looks similar.

You see some photos of lions in the Serendipity Wildlife Park, and they are known to live in the highlands of Africa.

But it’s not clear whether lions live in Africa’s Serendippity Park.

* jaguars.

If this photo is of a jaguar, you will see it in the same place as the lion photo on Facebook (in the Serentia National Park).

You may also see it hanging out near the Serene Bats National Park.

It’s probably the same species of jaguare, but the lions in this photo are different, so we’ll have more to say about this later.

* kangaroos.

You are probably not going for a picture with a kangaroo in Botswah.

But we’ll let you know if there are kangaros around you.

This photo of the kangarias is from the Seremban Zoo.

It shows them hanging out on a rock, in the middle of the water.

If they’re hanging out in the water, it’s probably because they’re on land that’s too shallow for them to dive into.

The kangaris don’t spend much time in the open.

You’d have to have a clear view of the shoreline to see them, and that would be a very challenging feat.

You would also have to be in the right place at the right time.

We can’t tell if this kangara is the same kangare