Here's how their genes look...
Species: B. taxicolor
As you can see, the family is Bovidae. Bovidae:
Bovidae are the biological family of cloven-hoofed, ruminant mammals that includes bison, African buffalo, water buffalo, antelopes, wildebeest, impala, gazelles, sheep, goats, muskoxen, and domestic cattle. A member of this family is called a bovid. With 143 extant species and 300 known extinct species, the family Bovidae consists of eight major subfamilies.
And, the subfamily is Caprinae. Caprinae:
Caprinae is part of the ruminant family Bovidae, and consists of mostly medium-sized bovids. A member of this subfamily is called a caprine. A member is also sometimes referred to as a goat-antelope, however, this term "goat-antelope" does not mean that these animals are true antelopes: a true antelope is a bovid with a cervid-like or antilocaprid-like morphology.
Within this subfamily Caprinae, a prominent tribe, Caprini, includes sheep and goats.
Some earlier taxonomies considered Caprinae a separate family called Capridae (whence a caprid), but now it is usually considered a subfamily within the family Bovidae, whence a caprine is a kind of bovid.
There are 4 subspecies of Takin.
Where they are from:
Takin are found from forested valleys to rocky, grass-covered alpine zones, at altitudes between 3,300' and 14,800' above sea level. One variety is the national animal of Bhutan.
Ah, here it is. Here's where they can be seen in America, in zoos and such:
An actively breeding herd of Takin in North America can be found at the Wilds in Cumberland, Ohio. They are part of a Species Survival Plan (SSP) through the Association of Zoos and Aquariums.
Captive populations also exists at Minnesota Zoo, the San Diego Zoo, The Los Angeles Zoo, The Red River Zoo in North Dakota, and the Roger Williams Park Zoo in Rhode Island.
Although, I also remember Rottenrot saying that they had some there, as well?
Anyway, there you have it; Takin!
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