Photogenic Animals

15 Most Photogenic Animals That Will Make You Fall For Them!

In a group, there’s always that one companion that that looks flawless in every picture they’ve been in.

Recent researchers have stated that it gets down to a fusion of genes, cosmetics, good health and the diverse skill of the photographer that makes a person look beautiful in a photo.

But do you know there is not such a difference when it comes to animals? Even most of the animals that we may have not even heard about are so photogenic.

So we have gathered such photogenic animals that’ll make you love them!

1.Isn’t it something you could watch the whole day?

Photogenic Animals

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2.Those Brown Eyes!!

Photogenic Animals

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3.Look at the elegance.

Photogenic Animals

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4.Who wouldn’t listen to the king of the jungle?

Photogenic Animals

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5.Did I see a camera?

Photogenic Animals

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6.I just lost a breath! Didn’t you?

Photogenic Animals

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7.You don’t disturb anyone while having lunch!

Photogenic Animals

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8.The Lazy Soul

Photogenic Animals

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9.You don’t mess with me, brother!

Photogenic Animals

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10.Looks like a hair commercial, maybe?

Photogenic Animals

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11.Bath like him, who else?

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12.Not ready to pose, please give me a break.

Photogenic Animals

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13.Our ancestors are not too far.

Photogenic Animals

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14.I have no interest in whatever you do

Photogenic Animals

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15.You want me to pose?

Photogenic Animals

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  3. With a prevalence rate of 8.1% severely malnourished children, Gombe State
    in north-east Nigeria was just the right place to pilot the Community Management of Acute Malnutrition (CMAM) programme.

    The programme was piloted in three local government areas. UNICEF provided 96%
    of the cost through capacity building and supply of ready-to-use, therapeutic food, while state and local governments were expected to contribute the remaining 4% for provision of structures, manpower
    and supply of essential drugs.

    UNICEF’s support to the programme was to last two years, thereafter,
    the state government was to take over the funding
    and expand the programme to other areas by 2011.

    Did it work?

    Yes it did – for two years.

    From September 2009 to November 2011, a total of 13,004 severely malnourished children were admitted to the
    15 specialist centres.

    Out of them 4,913 were cured and discharged, but 79 came too late
    for any form of intervention to be administered.

    While the remaining 8,012 were still being treated, the centres
    ran out of therapeutic food. This was because the local and state government were not
    delivering on their promises, as contained in the terms of agreement.

    Gombe should be a model CMAM state by now for the following reasons:

    1. Staff capacity has been built to the extent
    that all the surrounding states implementing CMAM were trained by
    Gombe State staff.

    2. Gombe should be the model state for CMAM in the North.
    But the 15 centres are only operating on skeletal services by administering
    therapeutic food, which is still being provided by UNICEF since total withdrawal would do more harm than good.

    Gombe currently has over 300,000 malnourished children. So even if the
    15 centres are fully operational, it would still be inadequate.

    I find it rather ironic that with glaring evidence of malnutrition in the state,
    the government is yet to own and commit to the programme.

    To make it work, government would have to:

    a. Trace the money earmarked in the 2010 budget for the scale-up
    of CMAM.

    b. Reactivate the committee responsible for CMAM monitoring and
    supervision. It has been dormant for over a
    year.

    c. Approve and release the supplementary fund needed to procure more
    therapeutic food in preparation for UNICEF’s withdrawal.

    d. Local government areas to provide supplementary drugs as all the centres are out of stock.

    And to play our part, Save the Children would:

    a. Facilitate the reactivation of the CMAM committee.

    b. Support the committee and nutrition officer to advocate for the purchase of therapeutic food in the 2013 budget.

    c. Support the Maternal, Newborn and Child Health (MNCH) coalition to advocate to chairmen of the 11
    local government areas to provide the supplementary drugs required at the centres.

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