Tasmanian devils are shy creatures, but we've managed to capture them, mainly when they weren't looking. Enjoy our home movies.
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|View some short videos: A movie on the Tasmanian devil and the race to prevent its extinction; a movie showing close-ups of the Tasmanian devil; and a movie on Tasmanian devils eating! read more...|
|Determined Tasmanian devils cross a grid that is designed to keep them inside a disease-free area. read more...|
|Tasmanian devils LOVE a good vantage point and young devils are surprisingly agile climbers, as this footage shows. read more...|
|Tasmanian devils love to play, and what better way to cool down than with a dip. But they don't like to share the pool... read more...|
|Pavlov's dog was conditioned to salivate when it heard a bell ring. Our team has been conditioning Tasmanian devils to feel comfortable around traps, with the aim of making trapping trips more effective. read more...|
|Most people see devils during and day - generally snoozing or sunbathing. Being nocturnal animals they are most active at night. Night vision of Tasmanian devil imps in our Insurance Population facility near Hobart shows them at rough and tumble play. read more...|
|A movie showing Tasmanian devils eating a carcass read more...|
|Devils sometimes become uninvited guests under houses. These movies capture what they get up to. read more...|
|Populations of Tasmanian devils in the far north-west of the State continue to thrive without any evidence of being affected by the Devil Facial Tumour Disease (DFTD), monitoring trips in late 2009 revealed. read more...|
|Night-vision video cameras have been placed within the Free Range Enclosure (FRE) that we manage in partnership with the Devil Island Project, on Tasmania’s east coast. read more...|