The animal which consumes decaying organic matter is, of course, the human body. It is the heart, nose, and vocal cords which we use to communicate to each other, to help guide our actions, and to be more efficient in our actions as a human being.
In the animal kingdom, there are some really interesting behaviors. For example, a bat is a mammal which has the ability to eat its own dead body parts. Now, a bat is not a mindless vegetarian. It has what’s known as a “hunting reflex.” This means that a bat has the ability to eat a dead bird or animal. Of course, a bat also has to hunt for its own food and will have other needs besides eating dead cells.
A bat’s hunting reflex means it can also eat the decaying organic matter.
That’s actually pretty cool. It is an example of a behavior that is a bit more complex than it first appears. A bat’s hunting reflex can be explained as a simple case of learning. A bat will have to learn to recognize and hunt for food. But after learning how to hunt, a bat will then have to learn how to eat. As with other behaviors, once a bat has learned how to eat something, it will have to learn how to decompose it.
I’m surprised there’s not a more compelling explanation for it as well. The bat eats everything. It’s not because it can’t learn how to understand it, but rather because its learning the right way to eat something is much harder than it thinks. A bat can learn to eat food faster than a mouse can learn how to eat it fast, though.
The behavior is actually quite simple. When a bat is hungry and can’t eat, it pokes its proboscis into the decaying organic matter in order to catch the food particles. The food particles are then absorbed by the bat, which then uses its proboscis to consume the rest of the organic material.
A new study suggests that the bat’s behavior may be a reaction to the fact that it’s not getting the nutrients it needs to survive. Researchers analyzed the digestive systems of around 500 bats and found that many of them had a “proboscis-mediated” digestive system, meaning that they consume the food particles directly through the proboscis. These bats also had less fat in their brains, and were also less likely to suffer from dementia in old age.
I don’t know that I’d call this a trend. These bats are doing their own thing. I guess it’s just another example of the fact that we are all just as animal as the animals we eat.