After over two weeks trapped in a flooded cave in Thailand, rescue operations may soon get the boys and their coach back on solid ground. Unfortunately, the ordeal isn't over yet, particularly when it comes to their health.
The unnamed customers have already eaten some of the salad when they noticed the dead bat.
Roboticists take inspiration from bats in this new and compact drone that doesn't even need remote controls to fly.
Researchers from the Federal University of Pernambuco in Brazil revealed that for the first time, a South American species of hairy-legged vampire bat started to feed on human blood
Does bat chatter actually mean something? A new study reveal their noises can range from buzz for food to mating.
The Brazilian free-tailed bird (Tadarida brasiliensis) weighs just 11 grams and doesn't look to be the fastest animal in the world. However, this tiny-winged mammal can hit speeds of more than 100 miles (160 km) per hour.
Vampire bats have a penchant for the blood of wild pigs, and it could have disastrous effects throughout Brazil.
When the environment that surrounds them is too "noisy," bats shift their gears and adapt by using their secondary sense: echolocation.
A new research says that bats also waggle their heads back and forth to listen for coming insects. The study claimed that by waggling their heads, bats can locate their prey, especially if the movements of their prey are becoming irregular.
The fungal disease has killed more than seven million bats in America as of present and it is threatening the agricultural business.
A recent study provides more insight about Ebola transmissions and launches new interactive tool to map threatened areas.
For the first time, scientists document monkey feeding on bats. Experts say this could provide clues on how zoonotic pathogens spread to other animal groups, including humans.
Tiger moths produce ultrasound signals that can advertise their toxicity or jam the sonar used by bats for echolocation.
The U.S. Geological Survey's National Wildlife Health Center recently verified the white-nose syndrome (WNS) in a little brown bat. The white-nose syndrome is a disease caused by a fungus and has killed millions of bats in North America.