10. European Rabbits (5-7 babies at a time) European rabbit females nurse their cubs once a day and spend only several minutes feeding them. But rabbits’ milk is so rich, the blind cubs gain strength very fast.
9. Field Mouse (6-8 babies at a time) Field mice build their nests of moss, fabric, paper, leaves and other soft materials that they can find. Mouse new borns open their eyes on the sixth day of their life and leave their nests at the age of 3 weeks.
8. Raccoon (7-10 babies at a time) When raccoon kits are in distress, they make noises that resemble a crying human child. A mother raccoon can attack any potential threat to her young ones, so it make a sense that we should observe raccoon babies from a safe distance through binoculars.
7. Fox (12 babies at a time) Newborn foxes usually have gray or brown fur that later can acquire red, silver, black, or brown colors. Fox pups looks so cute and beautiful.
6. Emu (at least 15 eggs at a time) Emus’ eggs are known for their large size and extraordinary deep green colour. Feathers of emu chicks are covered in stripes that keep young birds safe from predators’ eyes and also helps in maintaining their body temperature in cold climate.
5. Coyote (18-20 pups at a time) Coyotes are exemplary parents. Both male and female coyotes care for their young pups. Coyote pups grow up to be just as vocal as their parents and tend to practice yip howls in the month of August.
4. Golden Hamster (at least 20 rodents at a time) Golden hamster babies are born without fur and stay blind for about 14 days. However, their little ones grow up fast, and at the age of 3 weeks, they look like miniature versions of their adult parents.
3. Tailless Tenrecs (approximately 30 young ones at a time) Tailless tenrecs are found in the tropical forests of Madagascar Island. These eccentric animals can have the largest broods among all mammals. They can give birth to 30 or more babies at a time.
2. Axolotl (hatches almost 500 larvae at a time) Axolotl hatches larvae with a supply of yolk in their bellies, which means they don’t have to look for food right away. By the way, an axolotl stays in the form of a larva for the rest of its life (15 years or so).
1. Seahorses (hatches approximately 2000 eggs at a time) A female seahorse places up to 2,000 eggs inside a pouch on the male's abdomen. The eggs grow up there for two to three weeks. As the eggs develop, the father barely moves. After the eggs hatch, the babies stay in his pouch to grow and develop a little more.