All rights reserved. A star-nosed mole is surely one of the world's weirdest-looking animals. If you were to come face to face with one, you might think its head had been replaced by a tiny octopus. As the fuzzy little carnivore plows through soggy soils, it bobs its head in constant motion. The mole hunts by bopping its star against the soil as quickly as possible; it can touch 10 or 12 different places in a single second.
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Think you've got moles, those blind, invasive rodents that eat your plants? Think again!
Please let us know a convenient time to call you on. Thank you for choosing this service. Our experts will call you on your preferred time. There is error while submitting your request. Please try again. Myth No. In fact, moles and shrews have spike-like teeth, not flat-tipped ones like mice, which are rodents. Moles are specially designed for their underground lifestyle. Moles sense sound vibrations through the soil with a very sensitive and fragile skull. Other sensory adaptations that make moles perfectly suited for a subterranean existence include their digging paddle-like front paws, fur that can move forward or backwards, and specialized snouts that help them feel and smell around in the dark soil.
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Moles are small mammals adapted to a subterranean lifestyle i. They have cylindrical bodies, velvety fur, very small, inconspicuous ears and eyes,  reduced hindlimbs , and short, powerful forelimbs with large paws adapted for digging. The term mole is especially and most properly used for "true moles" of the family Talpidae in the order Eulipotyphla , which are found in most parts of North America,  Europe and Asia, although it may also refer to unrelated mammals of Australia and southern Africa that have convergently evolved the "mole" body plan. The term is not applied to all talpids ; e.
By Ewen Callaway. A mole that can no longer open its eyelids, thanks to its adaptation to an underground lifestyle, retains the basics of vision, research suggests. Collinson and colleague David Carmona studied eye development in Iberian moles, a species so adapted to subterranean life that its eyelids are glued shut.