Llamas are found in South America, including Southern Peru, Bolivia, and Northern Argentina.
Llamas live in grasslands and scrub lands at elevations between 7,400 to 12,000 feet. The average adult shoulder height is 3.3 to 4.2 feet.
A llama’s diet consists of grass and leaves. They live for 15 to 20 years. They are not currently considered an endangered species.
Llamas often live in herds and spend most of their time grazing. They are usually very docile. In captivity, they are used as pack animals because they can carry large loads and they are sure-footed.
They are covered with long hair or short fur. They come in many different colors, including white, brown, red, and black.
Llamas make many sounds. They even “hum” and “spit”. Baby talking to mother. Worried female Male orgle sound
Llamas belong to the camel family and are the largest camels found in South America. Today, they are raised to be pack animals. They have trouble living in lower elevations because their bodies are made to live in mountain regions.