What is a Coati? (Your Guide to the Mexican Tejon “Raccoon”) (2023)


Hi, and welcome to our guide to coatimundis, also known as “tejon” in Spanish, also nicknamed “Mexican raccoons”. Yes, these critters are sure cute, but there’s more to them than just their long noses.

Use this table of contents to navigate this article:

  • [ps2id url=’#1′ offset=” class=”]What does a coatimundi (tejon) look like?[/ps2id]
  • [ps2id url=’#2′ offset=” class=”]About coatis[/ps2id]
  • [ps2id url=’#3′ offset=” class=”]Where do coatis live and what do they eat?[/ps2id]
  • [ps2id url=’#44′ offset=” class=”]Are there Coatis in the USA?[/ps2id]
  • [ps2id url=’#4′ offset=” class=”]Behaviour[/ps2id]
  • [ps2id url=’#5′ offset=” class=”]Coatis as pets[/ps2id]
  • [ps2id url=’#6′ offset=” class=”]Can you pet a coati?[/ps2id]
  • [ps2id url=’#7′ offset=” class=”]Adopt a coati?[/ps2id]
  • [ps2id url=’#8′ offset=” class=”]How to care for a coati[/ps2id]
  • [ps2id url=’#9′ offset=” class=”]Diet in captivity[/ps2id]
  • [ps2id url=’#10′ offset=” class=”]Enemies[/ps2id]
  • [ps2id url=’#11′ offset=” class=”]4 More Interesting Facts[/ps2id]
  • [ps2id url=’#12′ offset=” class=”]Did I forget anything?[/ps2id]

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Let’s dive in!

What Does A Coatimundi (Tejon) Look Like?

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Until I got to Mexico (I go down there in the winters from Canada), I had no idea what this odd looking animal was, but then I kept seeing more and more of them while out and about. They were clearly not anyone’s pets (ie. wild), and yet didn’t seem dangerous, and people didn’t seem to mind them.

Someone told me it was called a “coatimundi”, or “coati”, or “tejon” in Spanish.

I was just going around calling it that “Mexican racoon thing”. They are also known ascholugo,ormoncún, or sometimes “hog-nosed coon”.

What is a Coati? (Your Guide to the Mexican Tejon “Raccoon”) (2)

This is what happens when you go ahead and feed one coati. You end up having to feed more than one! This my wife holding the feed bag.

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Like most wild animals, I don’t think you’re supposed to feed them like this.

About Coatis

Here’s what I’ve learned about these amazing animals so far. Coatis are members of the raccoon family. They can rotate theirnose 60 degrees and paws 180 degrees, so they can come down the tree head first.

Watch this video of a coati climbing a palm tree in Iguazu Falls.

My pet cat at home in Canada can climb trees but can’t get down. She needs to take lessons from coatimundi.

As I found out, the coatimundi is related to the raccoon of North America. Here’s a picture of a raccoon in case you’ve never seen one. They usually can be found rooting around in someone’s garbage can, or disappearing into a sewer grate.

What is a Coati? (Your Guide to the Mexican Tejon “Raccoon”) (3)

Coatis do have a passing resemblance to raccoons, but a coati’s nose is longer and its colouring is slightly different.

What is a Coati? (Your Guide to the Mexican Tejon “Raccoon”) (4)

Coatis also remind me these oversized rat-like creatures we have back in Canada called possums…

What is a Coati? (Your Guide to the Mexican Tejon “Raccoon”) (5)

Possums are not usually friendly to people, but people are also not very friendly to possums, so maybe that’s part of the reason.

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Coatis don’t have this kind of bad reputation, as far as I know.

Where do Coatis live (and what do they eat)?

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Coatis do eat similar things such as insects, fruit, birds and roots. They live in the trees and scrub lands, but aren’t too fussy about where they call home, just like the raccoon.

(Video) Coati | Curious Creatures

Both of these creatures have sharp teeth and claws and are very agile. They can take things apart, such as your garbage container, if they are hungry enough.

Here are some more coatis – eating again! I’m not surprised!

Coatimundi live from Mexico to Peru, and prefer warm weather.

If you are walking along some path next to the mangrove swamps on the west coast of Mexico near Puerto Vallarta, keep you eyes peeled for the coatis. They are watching you…

You won’t see any raccoons in Mexico. Coatis travel in groups without the males, who only come around to mate. Otherwise the boys are loners.

Coatimundis are very clever and adapt well to human behaviour, so be careful. They will come right up to you and take the food from your hand, but keep in mind that they are wild and dangerous. I know they are cute. Some people say they remind them of monkeys, dogs, and even bears.

What is a Coati? (Your Guide to the Mexican Tejon “Raccoon”) (7)

They have shorter front legs than back, so they walk along with a bear’s gait.

They also walk on their padded heals like humans do. It is not uncommon for Mexicans to have coatis as pets. Some people in Canada and the U.S. have tried to domesticate raccoons this way also.

So, for about seven years now, every year we’re down in Mexico visiting from Canada, and the coatis are always there to greet us once we start going out and about.

Oh, I forgot to mention. We usually go to Bucerias, Mexico, a city of about 15000 people. This map shows where it is…seems like “coati country” to me!

In Bucerias, there are several types of terrain you’ll encounter, including some swampier areas with more than a few crocodiles.

Curiously, there also happens to be many giant fancy hotels nearby, not far from these boggy areas. The swamps and bogs look something like this:

What is a Coati? (Your Guide to the Mexican Tejon “Raccoon”) (8)

This type of area is the perfect environment for the coatimundi or Mexican raccoon to hang out. This is all next to the seventh largest bay in the world – Bahia de Banderas (Banderas Bay).

Here is Bucerias in the context of Banderas Bay on a map for reference:

Don’t get me wrong, the beach around Bucerias is extremely beautiful, and there are lots of tourists heading for those giant magnificent hotels along the shoreline as well.

As I was saying, the coatimundi inhabit the densely marshy deltanear the lush and very expensive hotel complexes I mentioned, in an area which is basically a crossroads between the swamp and urban development.

What is a Coati? (Your Guide to the Mexican Tejon “Raccoon”) (9)

These cute, long-tailed coatis, or Mexican tejon, have been conditioned in this area to wait each morning for the tourists to come out of their hotels with food scraps and feed them.

Here we area walking along, encountering many coatis as we go.

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As you can see, Bucerias has coatis aplenty. We’ve been there so much, I decided to write this blog about it. I figured, there are so many of them around, I may as well learn more about these creatures. Why not?

Are there Coatis in the USA?

I was wondering if there were any coatis in the south-western USA, since they seem to be rather common in Mexico, so I contacted a few people.

One person I contacted was a guy named Casey from All American Carpet and Pest Control, who are based out of Portales, New Mexico.

I thought for sure that they would have seen some coatis, since it’s only about 5 hours drive El Paso. Casey shares this with me:

“Though technically we are in an area where Coatimundi might live, I haven’t seen one in the wild, nor heard of them being seen here. We are close to the Texas state line and in a relatively flat area, which may be less appealing to them. Since we are at the far eastern edge of New Mexico, I wonder if somewhere farther west would be a more likely habitat. There are more mountains and variations in elevation there.

(Video) The Coati of Mexico - A Basic Resort Guide #Coati #Mexico coati, resort life, Wildlife

I would be interested to see them if they are here. We mainly deal with insects and rodents, and aren’t equipped for larger animal relocation, but if I get a call, I might reconsider to have the opportunity to handle a Coatimundi.

In this area, we have vast experience with rattlesnakes, prairie dogs, coyotes, skunks, and jackrabbits.”

The plot thickens with our dear coati friends…

Casey continues…

“Last year, I was working for a different company, as a mobile pest controltechnician. That company did cover larger animalcontrol issues, and I never heard of any calls about them. I know there were none in my region, as I was the only technician covering Clovis, Portales, Roswell, Dexter, Hagerman, Artesia, Carlsbad, Loving, Hobbs, Jal, Lovington, and Ft. Sumner.

I also serviced a few natural gas operation sites that were up to 15 miles from where you turnedoff any mapped road (dirt, not paved). I have run across horned toads, lizards of varioustypes, scorpions, pack rats, kangaroo rats, antelope, deer, foxes, raccoons, roadrunners nests, coyotes playing like puppies in the spring, and even a family of bobcats.

It is a pretty large area of eastern New Mexico, and though I wasn’t looking for coatimundi specifically, I was paying attention to critters, and I saw no sign of them. Obviously that’s no guarantee there aren’t any, but pretty good evidence they are rare if they are in my corner of the world.”

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Why might this be?


Coatis travel in female packs of up to 25 animals. The female packs include the baby coatis until they’re at least 2 years old.

What is a Coati? (Your Guide to the Mexican Tejon “Raccoon”) (10)

Once they hit that milestone age, the males will be forced out of the group by the females. They’ll only return when it’s time for breeding.

The coatimundi has certain noises and postures that convey their mood. They uses snorting, grunting or chirping noises as indications of a variety of moods depending on their current activity.

They are also very curious creatures. Check out this video where a coati approaches a camera to see what it is.

You can’t hear their noises with the music in this video playing, but they make a lot of noises if you pay close attention.

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For instance, they might snort while digging to claim the food found. If they hide their nose between the front paws, it’s a sign of submission while lowering the head and baring their teeth is aggressive.

As Pets

While many people might try to domesticate raccoons, squirrels, or monkeys, the coati is another animal that has some cute characteristics that make people want to keep them as pets.

What is a Coati? (Your Guide to the Mexican Tejon “Raccoon”) (11)

They’re curious, agile, and friendly, especially if you have food. They’re adorable as they snatch your food and run away like little scamps, so their endearing qualities make them a sought-after pet.

If you want to keep a coati as a pet, you’ll have to find one that’s been raised as a pet. Ones that have been in the wild are not tamed, and can be extremely unpredictable.

Those who have been raised in cages, bottle fed by humans, and learned to co-exist with them are easier to keep in the home with other pets like dogs.

Back in Canada, very rarely do people keep raccoons as pets. It does happen once in a blue moon, but they’re not exactly like cats. Coatis, to my understanding, are the same way. They belong in the wild.

That said, here’s a pet store owner talking about coatis as pets. It looks like a lot of work to me!

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Even though you probably aren’t going to have one as a pet, you might still be wondering – can I pet a coati?

Can You Pet A Coati?

In some areas like Mexico and even Belize, coatis are not afraid to scamper up to you and demand food. It’s vital that you’re careful because they have very sharp teeth.

(Video) Coatis in Reverse with Jurassic Park Theme

What is a Coati? (Your Guide to the Mexican Tejon “Raccoon”) (12)

While they’re mostly well-behaved, there are times when petting a coatimundi can be quite dangerous. Never put your fingers close to the animal’s mouth as you’re feeding it.

If you have a particularly friendly coati, you can pet it like you would a dog or cat. They love to be scratched on the head and to have their back rubbed.

As you can see from this video, they’re needy when they’re used to getting human attention. For example, if you start petting them, they might not let you stop!

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Even though I was pretty sure that I wasn’t going to be taking any coatis back to Canada, it did cross my mind…maybe I can adopt one. I wasn’t sure if it was a good idea, so I researched it more.

Adopt a Coatimundi?

What is a Coati? (Your Guide to the Mexican Tejon “Raccoon”) (13)

It’s not really a great idea to adopt a coatimundi from the wild. It would be like bringing a wild raccoon or squirrel into your home.

They’re not used to being caged or confined in any way, so they’ll try to get away, which can result in you or the animal being injured.

If you’re intent on keeping a coati in your life, you can adopt a coatimundi from the zoo.

Zooville has coatimundis that you can adopt.

Essentially, you’d be donating money to the care of the coatis in the zoo. It provides them with toys, food, and loving care while they’re at the zoo.

Here’s a cute video featuring a raccoon named Freddy and a coati named Zack.

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How To Care For A Coati

Before bringing a coati into your home, you need to be sure it’s allowed in your area.

While many people in Mexico or South America have coatis as pets, they’re not allowed in many areas in North America.

You’ll have to research whether it’s possible to have this cute, little guy in your home as a pet. I decided it wasn’t for me, for a number of reasons, but that’s just me.

What is a Coati? (Your Guide to the Mexican Tejon “Raccoon”) (14)

If you, on the other hand, have checked and are allowed to keep a coati in your home, you’ll want to ensure you are able to care for it properly.

You should have the name of an exotic veterinarian in case of any issues. While they don’t have coati shots, dog or cat shots might be warranted.

Coatis are kept in cages or allowed to roam free in the home depending on how trained they are and whether they cause issues with other animals in the home.

If you use a cage for your coati, it’s vital that the cage is at least 6 feet by 6 feet. It’s always a good idea to use a cage for the animal when you’re not home since they can be quite destructive when left on their own.

What is a Coati? (Your Guide to the Mexican Tejon “Raccoon”) (15)

In some cases, the cage might have to be modified since coatis are smart enough to unlatch their cage.

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Coatis are curious animals who need to be constantly stimulated. Provide them with dog toys when they’re little, but they might need children’s toys as they grow and mature.

(Video) Ocelot vs. Coati - Osa Conservation

Diet in Captivity

The nose of the coati allows them to dig in the dirt and under rocks for insects and small mammals.

They will also eat plants, fruits, and berries. In captivity, they can be fed dog food, which has all the vitamins and minerals that they need to remain healthy, but you can also add fresh fruits, vegetables, and beef or eggs for extra protein.

Watch this video of a coati killing and eating a tarantula, if you dare.

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Yes, coatimundis do like to eat bugs, but that’s quite a bug!


The coati has quite a few enemies in the wild including coyotes, boa constrictors, jaguars, foxes, and ocelots. Surprisingly, large eagles like the harpy eagle and the hawk eagle will hunt them for food.

The coatimundi has sharp teeth much like a dog to protect themselves from predators.

Case in point, here’s a coati facing off with a jaguar.

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I was worried for that coati, that’s for sure, but I guess I didn’t have to. They are smart and can hold their own as well. Too much trouble after all, the jaguar decided.

4 More Interesting Facts About Coatis

Here are 4 more interesting facts about this cousin of the raccoon that I learned in my travels …

  1. Coatis often hold their tails erect so as to keep troops of coatis together in tall vegetation.
  2. These intelligent “hog-nose” raccoons have a very flexible snout.
  3. Coatis are omnivores and their diet consists mainly of ground litter invertebrates, such as tarantula, and fruit. They also eat small vertebrate prey, such as lizards, rodents, small birds, birds’ eggs, and crocodile eggs.
  4. They can be kept as pets and it is possible to litter train them. Keep in mind that they are “wild” unlike the dog and cats in our houses today.

Here’s another feeding video…

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Up next, time to wrap things up.

Did I Forget Anything?

Now that I am a semi-expert from spending so much time with these cute little Mexican coatis, I wanted to share a few more tales about these wily little guys!

Every morning, my wife and I walked on the street off the beach for about 5 km one way. There was the beach, the hotels, the road, and the scrub swamp, then the coastal highway.

The friendly (and slightly demanding) coatimundihang out in the scrub swamp waiting forgringos like us,to drop garbage or maybe feed them grapes or cheerios thinking they are a Mexican pet tejon.

What is a Coati? (Your Guide to the Mexican Tejon “Raccoon”) (16)

They will take the food out of your hand exposing their long biting teeth, which are similar to dogs’ teeth or so I’ve read.

Tourists have to be very careful because they are wild animals and very unpredictable.

As I said, the local Mexican people ignore them just like we would ignore a raccoon – they are considered pests.

Mexico isn’t the only place you find coatis. I have read that there are different kinds and they live in South America as well. Mainly, you’ll find them living in the tropics.

They live in loose knit groups of about 20, females and juveniles. The males, after two years, are on their own returning only to mate. They are omnivorous i.e. tarantulas, fruit, small vertebrates.

Dogs and jaguars are their enemies, but coatis can handle themselves using sharp canine teeth and long strong claws. They sleep in trees in a messy nest. These aggressive animals have a long nose which provides them with a great sense of smell. They live around 7 years in the wild.

Ok, one last video of the coatis eating (their favorite thing to do)… Keep in mind that they are wild animals and can be dangerous. The only reason they appear friendly is because people have food.

(Video) Cute Coati 🥰🥰🥰#mexico #rivieramaya #grandprincess #shorts #coati #носухи

Thanks for reading! Do you have any stories about coatis? Leave us a comment below!

What is a Coati? (Your Guide to the Mexican Tejon “Raccoon”) (17)About the author:Robert is a former teacher and travel buff, and has spent the last 30 years travelling to different parts of the world including all over North America, South America, Africa, and Europe. He loves trying new cultural cuisine, zip-lining through the Amazon jungle, and his cat, Twyla-Mae.


Is a coati a Mexican racoon? ›

The Mexican raccoon, or white-nosed coati, is about 12 inches at the shoulder, and weighs between 5 and 20 pounds. The South American coati is very slightly smaller and may be reddish in color. The snout is darker in color, and they may not have any rings on their tails.

What is a coati in Mexico? ›

Coati's are little creatures that look like a cross between a raccoon, monkey and an anteater. They are common in Central and South America, comparable to raccoons in Canada, but they're much more friendly (at least the ones we saw).

What are coatis known for? ›

The coati is an agile, fruit-loving, meat-eating insectivore—an opportunistic omnivore—that is as at home in the trees as it is snuffling along the forest floor. Weighing as much as a large housecat, these mostly diurnal mammals are native to Central and South America, and parts of the southwestern US.

Are Mexican coatis friendly? ›

Coatis can be fun pets: they're intelligent and affectionate, and will get along with your cats and dogs. They're easily fed and they have no aroma. However, there are downsides: male coatimundis become very aggressive, very early, and must be spayed or neutered early.

Are coati friendly to humans? ›

You are likely to spot Coatis climbing trees or walking in groups along the paths. People have come upon large groups ranging from 10-30 of Coatis! They are pretty friendly and usually watch humans while they are eating in hope of grabbing a bite themselves.

Do coatis bite? ›

This report describes a coati attack on 2 children in their home. The children sustained deep scratches and bites. The animal may have injured the humans in a defensive strike, but motivation for attack was uncertain. Coati attacks may occur in places where there is interaction between these mammals and humans.

Are coati good pets? ›

Although it's possible to get a permit to keep a coati as a pet in some states in the U.S., it's not recommended. "Coatis are wildlife and should not be kept as pets," says Wendt. "They have a lifelong curiosity, agility and strength, and have been likened to keeping a super smart toddler who never grows up."

Do coatis live in the US? ›

Coatis range from central Arizona to south Texas. They are easily spotted by their flexible tails and long snouts which they use to find food. Adult males, called coatimundis, typically fly solo for long distances, whereas female coatis wander the grasslands in groups with their young.

Are coatis like raccoons? ›

White-nosed Coati (Nasua narica) The coatimundi, or coati, is a member of the raccoon family found from Arizona to South America. It has a long snout with a flexible nose which it uses to root in the soil for grubs and other invertebrates.

Is a coati a predator? ›

Coatis are omnivores; their diet consists mainly of ground litter, invertebrates, such as tarantula, and fruit (Alves-Costa et al., 2004, 2007; Hirsch 2007). They also eat small vertebrate prey, such as lizards, rodents, small birds, birds' eggs, and crocodile eggs.

What is a fun fact about coati? ›

Fun Facts. Coatis feed by using their long noses, poking them under rocks and into crevices. They also use their long claws to dig holes or tear apart rotting logs. Coatis are often seen in large groups (called "bands") of 15 to 20 individuals.

Is a coati a rodent? ›

coati (coatimundi) Three species of raccoon-like rodents of the sw USA and South America. Most have long, slender reddish-brown to black bodies with tapering snouts and long ringed tails.

What US states are coati found in? ›

You can find coatis throughout the canyons and hills of southern Arizona, New Mexico, and Texas, as well as tropical forests and varied habitat all the way South to Colombia!

Is a coati a monkey? ›

The Coati Is Part Raccoon, Part Monkey, and Part Pig.

Are coatis illegal? ›

Coatis are wild and usually found in Central and South America. In the U.S., they're mainly found in the southeastern and southwestern corners of Arizona and New Mexico, and in parts of Texas — but they're non-native and prohibited in Texas. Owning one can lead to a fine of up to $2,000.

Do coati carry disease? ›

Coatis carry a number of parasites and diseases that are transmissible to other pets and to humans. They are in turn susceptible to many common diseases that pets are often vaccinated against.

Are coatis intelligent? ›

Coatis possess an acute sense of smell, mostly used for locating food. Their white-spectacled facial pattern makes them look mischievous and intelligent. That appearance is not altogether deceptive as coatis are intelligent animals, able to solve simple problems they encounter.

Can coatis jump? ›

At night, they sleep in treetops in crude nests of leaves. Coatis communicate with a variety of chirping, grunting and snorting sounds that express different emotions. When surprised, they will leap into the trees, making clicking and explosive woofing noises.

Is it OK to touch a raccoon? ›

Statistics clearly show that it's not safe to touch or engage raccoons no matter how friendly they appear to be.

Is it bad to touch a raccoon? ›

It is not a good idea to touch a raccoon, even if it is harmless. Next to bats, raccoons are most frequently linked to reported rabies cases in the United States. All it takes is a single bite.

How long do coatis live? ›

Females live in groups, called bands, along with their young, including males up to two years old. Adult males are solitary, except during the breeding season. In the wild, coatis live up to seven years. In human care, their average lifespan is 14 years, although they have been known to live into their late teens.

Are coatis noisy? ›

Young coatis are constantly noisy and love to play, chasing one another up and down trees. As is usual among social animals, the coati is very vocal, issuing snorts, grunts, screams, whines, and chatters. Coatis are found all over North, Central, and South America.

Can you potty train a coati? ›

This smart animal can be litter box trained and it does great with V-neck harnesses and a leash, so that you can keep your Coati contained. When it is time for feeding, a Coatimundi will eat dog food or cat food (the meatier the better), fruits, raisins, and cooked chicken.

Do coatis eat meat? ›

Habitat and diet

Part of that flexibility is because of the coati's ability to eat almost anything discovered in the leaf litter. Across their range, the mammals are known to gulp down everything from leaves and fruit to insects, tarantulas, birds, lizards, snakes, rodents, and even crocodile eggs.

What noise do coatis make? ›

Make some noise

At age two, males leave to live on their own. In groups these animals are chatty—they click, grunt, whistle, and bark as they forage for food. So while it may not be as well known as its raccoon relatives, the coati definitely lets you know it's there.

How fast can a coati run? ›

A Coati can travel at speeds of up to 15 miles per hour.

Are coatis in Florida? ›

White-nosed coatis have also been found in Florida, where they were introduced.

Do coatis have rabies? ›

Although white-nosed coatimundi are relatively common throughout the mountains of Southern Arizona, very few become infected by the rabies virus. In Arizona, the principal rabies hosts are bats, skunks, and foxes.

What animal are racoons scared of? ›

Raccoons stay away from animals that are their natural predators. These natural predators include; bobcats, coyotes, the great horned owl.

What is the Behaviour of a coati? ›

The male coati is solitary, but females and their young live and travel in packs of 4-40 individuals. They often take a break from foraging for food to groom each other. Unlike most members of the raccoon family, the coati is active during the day, although adults may find a shady spot to nap when it gets too hot!

What are Mexican raccoons called? ›

The Kudamundi (also known as the Mexican raccoon) lives all across North and South America, in regions like Central America and Brazil, and they're also an important part of wildlife in Mexico.

Are coati related to raccoons? ›

White-nosed Coati (Nasua narica) The coatimundi, or coati, is a member of the raccoon family found from Arizona to South America.

Is a coati like a raccoon? ›

The coati is closely related to the raccoon. And like its cousin, this mammal is the size of a large house cat, has a ringed tail, and hangs out in trees.

What does a coati eat? ›

Coatis eat fruit, invertebrates, small rodents and lizards. They forage for food on the ground and occasionally in trees. Male coatis younger than two years of age and females, both related and unrelated, will group together in bands of four to 20 individuals.

Do coati eat snakes? ›

Habitat and diet

Part of that flexibility is because of the coati's ability to eat almost anything discovered in the leaf litter. Across their range, the mammals are known to gulp down everything from leaves and fruit to insects, tarantulas, birds, lizards, snakes, rodents, and even crocodile eggs.


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