A hinny is a domestic equine hybrid that is the offspring of a male horse (a stallion) and a female donkey (a jenny). It is the reciprocal cross to the more common mule, which is the product of a male donkey (a jack) and a female horse (a mare).
A mule is the offspring of a male donkey (a jack) and a female horse (a mare). A horse has 64 chromosomes, and a donkey has 62. … Mules can be either male or female, but, because of the odd number of chromosomes, they can’t reproduce.
A hinny is the result of breeding between a female donkey and a male horse. A hinny is said to have the body of a donkey and the extremities of a horse. Because a donkey mare is smaller than most horses, hinnies are generally smaller and less common than mules.
Members of the dog genus Canis: wolves, dogs (both common dogs and dingoes), coyotes, and golden jackals cannot interbreed with members of the wider dog family: the Canidae, such as South American canids, foxes, African wild dogs, bat-eared foxes or raccoon dog; or, if they could, their offspring would be infertile.
A female mule that has estrus cycles and thus, in theory, could carry a fetus, is called a “molly” or “Molly mule”, though the term is sometimes used to refer to female mules in general. Pregnancy is rare, but can occasionally occur naturally as well as through embryo transfer.
A zorse is the offspring of a zebra stallion and a horse mare. This cross is also called a zebrula, zebrule, or zebra mule. The rarer reverse pairing is sometimes called a hebra, horbra, zebrinny, zebret, or zebra hinny. Like most other animal hybrids, the zorse is sterile.
Syncope in Horses
This is most likely a glitch in the cardiovascular system. And may lead to cardiac arrest. Some stallions that are gelded late develop this problem as well, which might be related to their heart most of the times. Similarly, fainting after mating with a mare is also attributed to heart problems.
“The Nubian donkey has a cross on its back because it was said that this breed of donkeys carried Jesus to Jerusalem on Palm Sunday.” … Seeing the tragic event of Jesus’ crucifixion, the donkey wished that he had been able to carry the cross for Jesus and bear his burden.
Sadly the Zonkey is a sterile creature, similar to the Mule and Liger, so it cannot produce offspring of its own. Zonkeys can live in the wild though, although they are very rare and the majority of Zonkeys are found in zoos around the world.
Coyotes and dogs are related, and they are biologically capable of producing hybrid litters. … Domestic dog and coydog males do not tend to litters, whereas male coyotes do. Coydogs may have lower fertility than either domestic dogs or coyotes.
No. Dholes are from the Canidae family, but not a part of the genus Canis. … Wolves and dogs cannot mate out of the genus Canis, I believe. Just because their family might be Canidae, doesn’t mean they can mate with any other member of that family.