Xanthonycticebus pygmaeus Skull measures 2.0 inches. Xanthonycticebus pygmaeus Skull is museum quality polyurethane resin. Known as Pygmy Slow Loris

Typical facial features include the overall rufous color, brown rings encircling large eyes, a white stripe from the nose to the forehead, and silvery gray hair at the sides of the head.

The Xanthonycticebus pygmaeus or Pygmy slow loris mates once every 12–18 months and has one or two offspring after an average gestation period of six months.

For the first few days, the young loris clings to the belly of its mother. The offspring will be nursed for an average of 4.5 months, but weaning can sometimes take up to 8 months.

The female reaches sexual maturity at about 9 months, while the male reaches maturity by about 18–20 months. The Pygmy slow loris is seasonally fertile during the months of July and October.

Chemical signals play a role in the reproductive behavior of female pygmy slow lorises. Urine scent markings have a strong characteristic odor and are used to communication information about social relationships.

The Xanthonycticebus pygmaeus or Pygmy slow loris is a species of slow loris found east of the Mekong River in Vietnam, Laos, eastern Cambodia, and China. It occurs in a variety of forest habitats, including tropical dry forests, semi-evergreen, and evergreen forests.

The Xanthonycticebus pygmaeus or Pygmy slow loris is nocturnal and arboreal, crawling along branches using slow movements in search of prey. Unlike other primates, it does not leap.

It lives together in small groups usually with one or two offspring. An adult can grow to around 7.5 to 9.1 ins. long and has a very short tail. It weighs about 1.0 lb.

The Xanthonycticebus pygmaeus or Pygmy slow diet consists of fruits, insects, small fauna, tree sap, and floral nectar. The animal has a toxic bite, which it gets by licking a toxic secretion from glands on the inside of its elbows.

Extensive hunting for traditional medicines is currently putting severe pressure on Cambodian populations. The pygmy slow loris is seriously threatened by hunting, trade, and habitat destruction.