In fact, it's a large part of what drives their attraction. Unfortunately, the colorful display is also a beacon for predators, which makes a strong argument for the safety of the basic black color.
Also known as Telmatobius culeus, this amphibian gets its name from its homestead in Lake Titicaca, which sits 10,000 feet above sea level in South America. There's not a lot of air up there, and as frogs breathe through their skin, this presents a bit of a challenge. The solution to this is more skin. This frog can stretch over 20 inches wide.
Unfortunately, the enlarged claw also proves to be quite a hindrance. It's pretty useless, and a big and obvious sign to predators.
The bigger the pop, the more attractive the male. Along with this ability, this bird can also sing and dance.
Of course, that also presents a con, as peacocks who are on the heavier side have a little trouble when it comes to flying. This presents a challenge when it comes to fleeing predators. All they can do is run.
If porcupines want to eat leaves and small twigs, they climb trees to get what they want. Problem is, they often fall and impale themselves with their own spines.
However, it also poses a danger to its survival. If the teeth continue to grow, they can curve back and lodge into the animal's brain.
During the mating season, this deer uses its antlers to head-butt the competition. However, by doing so, it also runs the risk of locking together with the other deer, leaving both of them prone to predators or starvation.