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"Happy Panda" Deck of Cards - Panda Theme - Crazy Fish
"Happy Panda" Deck of Cards - Panda Theme - Crazy Fish
"Happy Panda" Deck of Cards - Panda Theme - Crazy Fish
"Happy Panda" Deck of Cards - Panda Theme - Crazy Fish
"Happy Panda" Deck of Cards - Panda Theme - Crazy Fish
"Happy Panda" Deck of Cards - Panda Theme - Crazy Fish

"Happy Panda" Deck of Cards - Panda Theme


"Happy Panda" Deck of Cards - Panda Theme

This is a full deck of playing cards, 52 cards + 2 jokers. On the back of every card is "Happy Panda." On the front of every card is a happy panda.

These cards are standard-sized, which is "poker" sized, one of two standard sizes internationally, the other being "bridge." 

The majority of modern games utilize decks of playing cards. 

These cards are made using a 12pt 320gsm black-core matte card stock. They're printed double-sided with rounded corners, and they don't come sorted. They arrive in a random order. 

1. Pandas are kind and cuddly animals.

Giant pandas could make ideal pets, according to online photos of happy humans holding baby pandas. But make no mistake: they're bears, and they're designed to fight. Their canines and claws are fully developed, and their limbs and jaws have enough muscle to do considerable injury.

They cause injury to one another, especially when males are attempting to establish dominance or vying for females. Males tussling with other males in China's Qinling Mountains are sometimes seen with ripped ears and bite marks. After an apparent struggle with other pandas in 2007, the first captive-born male returned into the wild perished.

Human attacks are quite uncommon. The National Zoo's Ling-Ling bit a caretaker in 1984. When the pandas are present, keepers usually do not enter the enclosures. They understand that cuddling an adult big panda is like cuddling an adult black bear.

2. Pandas are bad at breeding.

Hsing-Hsing and Ling-Ling, the National Zoo's first power couple, were a breeding pair for over 20 years. Famously, Hsing-Hsing tried to mate with Ling-foot Ling's and ear. They eventually had five cubs, but none of them survived.

According to these statistics, reproductive ineptitude is one of the reasons for the panda's endangered condition. In a typical outburst, Brian Barrett wrote for Gizmodo, "They have no libido, no interest in repopulating the species." There is no indication, however, that giant pandas have any difficulties reproducing in their native environment. (Their scarcity in the natural is due to the overcrowding of the last remnant bamboo forest.)

Male pandas congregate along ridge tops in the wild in the spring, and a stream of visiting females in heat keeps the mating activity high. For zoo pandas, this is difficult to replicate. Instead, in most zoos, one male is segregated from one female until the crucial day of estrus, and neither is taught to know what to do when the time comes.

Technology may be beneficial. Artificial insemination has been popular in American zoos, and it has resulted in all of the cubs born at the National Zoo in recent years. Newborn cubs are vulnerable because they are small, hairless, and defenseless. However, advancements in veterinary medicine and baby primary care are boosting their odds.

3. Pandas in captivity are quite uncommon.

Outside of China, there are just 50 giant pandas. This includes the National Zoo's surviving panda cub, which is one of only four in the United States.

The important term is "outside China," since China is home to roughly 345 captive pandas. Chinese breeding facilities have done an incredible job, with visitors to the Chengdu Research Base seeing around 50 pandas in a single day. As a result of this accomplishment, the International Union for Conservation of Nature was able to raise its captive objective from 300 to 500 pandas. At the present pace of growth, that figure will be achieved in five years.

Wild pandas are critically endangered, with just around 1,800 left, and captive giant pandas play an important role in promoting conservation messages. When compared to Sumatran rhinos, who have just nine individuals in captivity globally, with the last one in the United States preparing to depart for Indonesia, giant pandas are a bargain. The panda population in captivity is healthy and growing.

4. Panda bears aren't your typical bear.

Giant pandas have been classified as bears (Ursidae), raccoons (Procyonidae), and their own family (Ailuropodidea) since they were originally documented by Westerners in 1869, depending on whether researchers were looking at bone structure, behavior, or penile traits. One additional species, the red or smaller panda, shares the name "panda." Only genetic studies in the 1980s was able to distinguish the two, with red pandas being classified as procyonids and giant pandas as bears.

When zoo visitors are asked what distinguishes pandas from other bears, they usually mention the small cubs, black-and-white coloration, or bamboo diet. However, all bears produce altricial (underdeveloped) offspring. And five bear species have a mix of black and white, while the others are either all white (polar bears), all black (American black bears), or very varied (brown bears).

Meanwhile, despite consuming up to 44 pounds of bamboo every day, pandas maintain the ability to consume meat in both their tooth structure and gut bacteria. Villagers in China say pandas have broken into livestock enclosures and eaten goats and lambs. We just photographed a huge panda in China feasting on a takin corpse for many days (a large goat-like ungulate). Pandas are an omnivore bear species that eats a variety of vegetables, insects, and meat. Only polar bears eat nothing but meat.

5. Pandas are sluggish

Adult giant pandas at the zoo seem to be as at ease on a reclining chair as they are on a mountaintop. Their peak pace seems to be somewhat faster than an amble. They eat bamboo for the most of the day. Images of polar bears pursuing food amid the ice floes or brown bears battling along salmon streams contrast with this. Riley's life seems to be lived by giant pandas.

Giant pandas make up for their lack of speed with endurance. They feed for around 19 hours per day, 365 days per year. They do not hibernate for long periods of time like other temperate bears, nor do they sit in wait for prey or sleep off a large meal. They must constantly forage for food since they are unable to store up fat reserves. Fortunately, their food is generally close by.

In their natural environment, however, seasonal travels up and down steep slopes are common. After blooming events, juveniles disperse from their mothers' home ranges, and everyone travels in reaction to bamboo die-offs, including tales of six-mile journeys across high terrain. Giant pandas are not lethargic; they are just content.

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"Happy Panda" Deck of Cards - Panda Theme