Koalas are marsupials native to Australia.

They are known for their distinctive appearance and tree-dwelling lifestyle.

Koalas belong to the family Phascolarctidae.

These marsupials have a stout, tailless body, round face, and large, fluffy ears.

Koalas have a specialized diet, primarily consisting of eucalyptus leaves.

They are herbivores and spend most of their time eating and resting in trees.

Koalas have a unique digestive system adapted to detoxify eucalyptus toxins.

They are arboreal, relying on trees for both food and shelter.

Koalas are marsupials, and females have a pouch for carrying and protecting their young, called joeys.

They have a strong grip and sharp claws, aiding them in climbing trees.

Koalas are social to some extent but are generally solitary animals.

They communicate through vocalizations such as grunts, snores, and bellows.

Koalas have a slow metabolic rate, conserving energy from their low-nutrient diet.

They are primarily active during the night, displaying nocturnal behavior.

Koalas have a specialized sixth digit, called a pseudo-thumb, for better gripping branches.

They are known for their docile nature and sleepy appearance.

Koalas may have different fur colors, ranging from silver to brown, depending on their region.

They have a strong sense of smell, aiding them in locating suitable eucalyptus leaves.

Koalas are marsupials, and gestation lasts around 35 days.

They have a lifespan of about 13 to 18 years in the wild.

Koalas are found in various types of eucalyptus forests and woodlands.

They face threats from habitat loss, bushfires, and disease.

Koalas may consume a large quantity of eucalyptus leaves daily, up to 1 kilogram.

They are often associated with Australian culture and are a symbol of conservation.

Koalas have a vocalization known as a 'bellow' used during the breeding season.

They may mark their territory by rubbing their chest against a tree trunk.

Koalas have a slow and deliberate way of moving, conserving energy.

They have been introduced to some regions outside Australia, including New Zealand.

Koalas are marsupials, and joeys stay in the pouch for about six months.

They are listed as vulnerable due to population decline in some areas.

Koalas have a broad face with a large, flat nose.

They are often referred to as 'koala bears,' but they are not bears.

Koalas have a strong association with gum trees, especially eucalyptus.

They are excellent swimmers and may cross rivers to find new habitats.

Koalas have a small brain size relative to their body.

They have a keen sense of hearing, allowing them to detect predators.