“The wolf will live with the lamb, the leopard will lie down with the goat, the calf and the lion and the yearling together; and a little child will lead them. The cow will feed with the bear, their young will lie down together, and the lion will eat straw like the ox. The infant will play near the cobra’s den, and the young child will put its hand into the viper’s nest. They will neither harm nor destroy on all my holy mountain, for the earth will be filled with the knowledge of the LORD as the waters cover the sea.” (Isaiah 11:6-9)
We all know that in the Noah's Ark story, the animals came in pairs. We don't really have the list but these fluffy cutie animals exist until now so they may have been among the species that were saved, right?
Check them out!
“Newborn Penguins are named chicks or nestlings. However, the common and widely used term is a chick. They also are called young penguins when speaking in general terms. Baby penguins assemble groups called crèches (from French). The purpose of these groups is to protect them easily from predators and keep warm in extreme temperature conditions while their parents are away searching for food.” –Penguins World
Baby Polar Bear
“Baby polar bears are known as cubs. In the wild, they are born in the shelter of their mother’s den. Polar bear cubs are born sometime between the months of November and January, that’s the coldest part of the winter! It is not until late March or April that both the mother and the cubs will emerge from their den.” –Critter Babies
Baby Fennec Fox
The fennec fox is a small nocturnal fox found in North Africa. “"It is the smallest of the canines but has the largest ears in proportion to its body size. A male fox is called a ‘reynard’, the female is called a ‘vixen’ and young are called ‘kits’. A group of foxes is called a ‘skulk’ or a ‘leash’." –Animal Corner
Female giraffes give birth standing up. Their young endure a rather rude welcome into the world by falling more than 5 feet to the ground at birth. These infants can stand within half an hour and run with their mothers an incredible ten hours after birth. –National Geographic
A Chinchilla is technically a baby if it is less than 8 weeks old. Although it looks strong enough and can even move around the cage on its own, it needs special precaution and care. It is called a Kit in technical terms. Once born, a baby Chinchilla or Kit has fully open eyes and a whole body of fur. –Chinchilla.co
Like all marsupial babies, baby koalas are called joeys. A koala joey is the size of a jellybean! It has no hair, no ears, and is blind. Joeys crawl into their mother's pouch immediately after birth, and stay there for about six months. That's about how long it takes for them to see, grow ears and hair, and walk (or waddle) on their own. –National Geographic