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The European badger (Meles meles)[2] also known as the Eurasian badger or simply badger,[3] is a species of badger in the family Mustelidae and is native to almost all of Europe and some parts of West Asia. Several subspecies are recognized; the nominate subspecies (Meles meles meles) predominates over most of Europe. The European badger details is classified as being of least concern by the IUCN as it has a wide range and a large population size which is stable, and even increasing in some areas. Badger holes can range in length from 1 to 2 miles long, and there can be up to 6 holes leading in and intersecting.

The European badger is a powerfully built black, white, brown and grey animal with a small head, a stocky body, small black eyes and short tail. Its weight varies, being 7–13 kg (15–29 lb) in spring but building up to 15–17 kg (33–37 lb) in autumn before the winter sleep period. It is nocturnal and is a social, burrowing animal that sleeps during the day in one of several setts in its territorial range. These burrows, which may house several badger families, have extensive systems of underground passages and chambers and have multiple entrances. Some setts have been in use for decades. Badgers are very fussy over the cleanliness of their burrow, carrying in fresh bedding and removing soiled material, and they defecate in latrines strategically situated around their territory.

Although classified as a carnivore, the European badger feeds on a wide variety of plant and animal foods, feeding on earthworms, large insects, small mammals, carrion, cereals and root tubers. Litters of up to five cubs are produced in spring. The young are weaned a few months later but usually remain within the family group. The European badger has been known to share its burrow with other species such as rabbits, red foxes and raccoon dogs, but it can be ferocious when provoked, a trait which has been exploited in the now illegal blood sport of badger-baiting. Bovine tuberculosis can sometimes affect badgers, and therefore a controversial trial culling of 70% of the population in areas of prolific TB outbreaks has taken place. No verifiable statistical data has however been published to support claims of a resulting 16% reduction.
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Pan Borsuk
Pan Borsuk
Languages: Estonian, Finnish, Polish, Tatar, Macedonian
Mon - Fri 07:00 - 15:00
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+48 515 72 ... Show +48 515 724 908
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Pani Borsukowa
Pani Borsukowa
Languages: Portuguese, Polish, Chinese, Norwegian, Armenian
Mon - Fri 09:00 - 17:00
Sat 09:00 - 13:00
+48 700 60 ... Show +48 700 600 500
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Lucek Borsuk - spare parts
Lucek Borsuk - spare parts
Languages: Farsi, Polish, Hungarian, Latvian, Arabic
Mon - Fri 07:00 - 17:00
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+48 600 70 ... Show +48 600 700 800
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Poland, Malopolskie, 33-300, Nowy Sącz, ul. Kulfona 1
Seller's local time: 16:37 (CEST)
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Poland, Malopolskie, Nowy Sącz, ul. Kulfona 1