The 4-week-old weasels are said to be one male and one female. "These nocturnal animals are rarely even seen by humans, so we could hardly believe our eyes when these tiny baby long-tailed weasels were brought to our wildlife care center," PHS/SPCA's Communications Manager Buffy Martin Tarbox said.
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The baby weasels may look cute and cuddly now, but officials said they're fierce little fighters. "Long-tailed weasels are ferocious predators and hunt squirrels, gophers, rats, cottontails, and even insects, Tarbox said. "They are nocturnal and solitary hunters and rarely seen by humans."
The baby weasels are said to be doing very well and will be released back into the wild when they reach about eight weeks old. "Even though they are native to the Bay Area, we have only ever admitted one other weasel in our center since we opened our wildlife care center," Tarbox said. "It's an honor to rehabilitate these elusive native animals."
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