Leopard Coloring Pages

Leopard has a spotted coat, which makes them nice animals to color. You will find leopard coloring pages on this page. So, your mission is to have fun with these coloring pages.

The leopard’s distinctive characteristics are the spots on its coat, although there is a significant variation in color and the arrangement of the spots. 

Free Leopard Coloring Pages

Leopard Cat Coloring Pages For Adults Printable
Leopard Cat Coloring Pages For Adults Printable
Leopard Coloring Pages For Kids
Leopard Coloring Pages For Kids
Leopard Coloring Pages To Print
Leopard Coloring Pages To Print
Leopard Coloring Pages
Leopard Coloring Pages
Leopard Girl Coloring Pages
Leopard Girl Coloring Pages
Leopard Print Cat Coloring Pages
Leopard Print Cat Coloring Pages
Leopard Print Coloring Pages
Leopard Print Coloring Pages
Leopard Printable Coloring Pages
Leopard Printable Coloring Pages
Realistic Leopard Coloring Pages
Realistic Leopard Coloring Pages
Snow Leopard And Baby Coloring Pages
Snow Leopard And Baby Coloring Pages
Amur Leopard Habitat Climate Coloring Pages
Amur Leopard Habitat Climate Coloring Pages
Animal Jam Snow Leopard Coloring Pages
Animal Jam Snow Leopard Coloring Pages
Baby Leopard Coloring Pages
Baby Leopard Coloring Pages
Coloring Pages For Leopard
Coloring Pages For Leopard
Coloring Pages Of A Leopard
Coloring Pages Of A Leopard
Free Adult Coloring Pages Paisley Leopard On Tree
Free Adult Coloring Pages Paisley Leopard On Tree
Free Coloring Pages Leopard
Free Coloring Pages Leopard

Leopard Characteristic

The ground color can be pale straw, leather gray to chestnut to deep ochre, and white belly. The shoulders, upper legs, back, flanks, and hips have dark spots arranged in rosettes, which generally surround an area of a higher shade than the rest of the ground color. 

The head, throat, and chest are marked with small black spots, while the belly has spots that are also black but elongated. The body length varies from 91 cm to 1.91 m, tail length is 58 m to 1.1 m, and weight is 37 to 90 kg in males and 28 to 60 kg in females. 

Leopards that inhabit desert regions are the smallest, while the largest are those of the jungle. There are also melanistic leopards that are more commonly known as black panthers, especially in dense and humid forests.

Leopard Habitat

The leopard can adapt to almost any habitat that provides sufficient food and shelter. One specimen is known to have been found at an altitude of 5638 m on Mount Kilimanjaro. 

It is usually nocturnal, and during the day, it rests on a tree branch, among dense vegetation or on rocks. It can travel up to 25 km in one night, but if disturbed, it can be up to 75 km. 

It usually moves in a slow, silent gait but may briefly run at approximately 60 km/hr speeds. It has been seen to leap up to 6 meters horizontally and 3 meters vertically. 

Leopard Feeding

Hunting consists mainly of stalking and cautiously getting as close as possible to the prey. Large animals are held by the throat and killed by strangulation. 

Smaller prey is killed by a bite on the back of the neck. Their feeding spectrum is highly variable, but it seems that some specimens may specialize in catching certain animals.

 Even small carnivores such as jackals, civets, and lion cubs can be caught. The leopard has such strength that it can climb a tree carrying a carcass larger than itself. Food is often stored in trees to be eaten later.

See also  Jellyfish Coloring Pages