Camels live on Australia’s scrubland. The camel’s appearance is quite amusing. It has a combination of cream, brown, tan, and a black thick fur, long legs, padded feet, humps, and long eyelashes.
Camels have many structural adaptations such as: padded feet for rocky and stony terrains/regions, long legs to keep their body off hot grounds, large flat feet to spread their weight out on the sand, long eyelashes to keep sand out of their eyes, fat-filled humps which store and supply energy and moisture, and rugged mouth which allows camels to eat thorny plants.
There are three behavioural adaptations that camels have. These include being a herbivore, which means they only eat plants, drinking a lot of water as they can drink 36 litres in one drinking session, and their hump reduces the heat in the air.
Camels come in groups called Caravans, Flocks, Trains or Herds
The Camel has been threatened for a long time by the wolf. The Camels predator is the wolf. The wolves hunt the Camels, as they are their food.
Oats, grass and wheat
In conclusion, the Camel has many structural and behavioural features/adaptations that keep them alive. Their threat is loss of habitat, humans, and wolves.
Source: 1.A-Z animals.com/Animals 2.Prezi.com 3.Youtube.com/How to draw a camel