& # 39; What kind of animal has such precision skills? & # 39; After waking up, Mama was stunned to find oranges on her tree, perfectly peeled by a & # 39; mysterious creature & # 39;
- A woman has revealed that she has peeled oranges on her tree
- The Australian gardener says she has no idea what kind of animal did this
- After sharing a message on Facebook, the commentators said rats, opossums or a bandicoot
An Australian mother asked for help on the internet after getting up to find fruit on her & # 39; expertly & # 39; peeled orange tree.
When she went to a gardening group on Facebook, the woman shared several photos with different oranges on a peeled tree, but otherwise perfectly intact.
& # 39; Has anyone else experienced this or had any idea of what type of animal would normally peel and has such precise peeling skills & # 39 ;, she asked before adding: & # 39; We are stunned. & # 39;
The woman also said she went to Google for answers, but her search results had not traced the cause.
A woman revealed how she woke up and discovered that some oranges in her garden had been mysteriously peeled during the night
The photos she shared with a Facebook gardeners group show that only part of the fruit has been expertly removed
Those who have seen the mother's post came up with a series of theories, including the possibility that it might be an animal.
& # 39; Rats and mice will do this the way I let a rat peel my passion fruit, & # 39; said a person.
Another said: & # 39; We have seen the cockatoos doing this with our mandarins. Sometimes they also take the meat but sometimes only the skin! & # 39;
& # 39; We had pouches to extract pieces from our oranges, but never peeled the whole thing. Amazing! & # 39; Said another.
One claimed that the & # 39; precision peeling skills & # 39; could be the work of a bandicoot (bandicoots are small hopping Australian marsupials that resemble rats).
Comments on Facebook have speculated that rats, opossums or even bandicoots may be the fault
A few also suggested the idea that someone near the woman peeled the fruit as a joke.
& # 39; How strange is this? It may be someone who plays with her head to smile. Something one of my brothers would do as a joke! & # 39; Said a person.
Another said: & # 39; How lucky you are to grow a ruthless orange tree – no marrow, no peel, ready to eat. Must (sic) look at the positive sides. & # 39;
One claimed that the & # 39; precision peeling skills & # 39; could be the work of a bandicoot (bandicoots are small hopping Australian marsupials that resemble rats (stock image)
According to the Department of Primary Industries and Regional Development, rats and pouches are the most likely animal to eat the peel of the fruit.
& # 39; Rats and pouches are common citrus pests and will eat the peel of fruit & # 39 ;, reads a statement on Place.
& # 39; Sometimes they leave the skin and eat the flesh or whole fruit. & # 39;
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