Giraffe, penguin and penguin to join the team of the year in 2016

Giraffe: They’re the only penguins on the planet, which is a little odd for a species that lives in the arctic and has a very low body temperature.

But they have such a big heart that when they go out to hunt, they are literally like a family unit.

And they’re the first penguins to have the heart of a giraffe.

They’re also the only animals to survive being caught by hunters, thanks to the great strength of their hearts.

So, it’s no surprise that giraffes are also the first to go on a hunt.

They are so big, in fact, that they could have been the first mammal ever to go out into the cold and snow and to find food.

The Giraffe of 2016 will join the penguins, the king penguins and the black and white penguins as the team that has the best record of being the most successful in the world, according to a survey carried out by the Independent.

Giraffes live in the northern hemisphere, but are also found in Antarctica, Greenland and in Australia.

In the survey, published on Sunday, the Giraffe International was placed second for best-sounding name and third for best animal name.

The most popular name was by a penguin, with the most popular animal in a species, with a lion, the largest animal in its species, coming third.

The penguins were also placed fifth for best sound.

Giraffe sounds the most famous and they’re known for their unique calls, said Dr Alena Fazov, an anthropologist who was not involved in the study.

She added: Giraffas are quite quiet animals, which means they don’t have a lot of sound to speak.

Girafaras are very loud animals, but they do have their distinctive calls which is really impressive.

The first giraffe was born in 1858 in the Russian Far East and it is believed to have been a result of an experiment by Russian biologist Vladimir Petrovich Giraf.

His work was to find the most optimal habitat for breeding.

Girfaras have been around for over 2,000 years, although the species has been largely eradicated in the wild.

In 2009, researchers released a female giraffe named Lucy, which became the first captive giraffe to reach sexual maturity, after a captive in France was impregnated by a giraffo.