Peter's Ghost-faced Bat
They have large rounded ears that join at its forehead that makes their tiny eyes appear to be in their ears.
Number of Pups Born:
Litters Per Year:
Mothers all roost together to nurse their young in large groups of up to one-half million bats.
Males and non-reproducing females use caves separate from those used by nursing females. They all roost 6-inches apart. These bats are strong fast flyers when they leave the roost, flying quickly to foraging sites along canyons and arroyos
Desert scrub areas with caves and mines, tropical forests, and riparian areas with mature cottonwood, sycamore, willow, and oak woodlands.
They do not migrate
They do not hibernate.
Primarily big moths
Its presence is highly uncommon in its American habitat which consists of the south-west states.
It’s suggested that the ghost-faced bat is strangest looking bat in America!