The word “snow” has a strange meaning in the context of Down syndrome squirrels.
They have a characteristic white nose and ears that resemble those of a normal squirrel.
They also have a distinctive tail and tend to have long tails.
But this distinctive trait is not always shared with their siblings.
For a while now, this “scoop-like” behavior has been interpreted as a sign of Down Syndrome, and many people have speculated that the squirrels are the same as those with Down syndrome.
However, this interpretation has been challenged by two groups of researchers.
The first group, led by Dr. Emanuele Di Lorenzo of the University of Padua, Italy, says that this interpretation is incorrect, and that the behavior is more likely a form of communication.
The second group, headed by Drs.
Zaki Saffi and Omer Bani of the Hebrew University of Jerusalem, also rejects the idea that the snow squirrels with Down Syndrome have a “sketchy” appearance.
They say that this behavior is a normal sign of sociality in squirrels, which can also be observed in other species, such as the common squirrel.
The researchers suggest that this “fancy” snow squirrel might have been the result of a genetic mutation that caused the squirrel’s coat to become thicker.
This has caused some scientists to question the genetic basis of Down’s syndrome, and some have even suggested that the animals might have Down syndrome as a result of an interaction between their fur and the surrounding environment.
In their latest study, the scientists took DNA from the snow-snow squirrels and compared it to a small number of unrelated squirrels in Europe and the U.S.
The researchers then examined the gene sequences of these animals, and found that the genes coding for the “down syndrome” gene were significantly different from those for other “normal” genes.
In addition, the researchers found that, in some cases, the genetic differences between the animals were significantly higher than those found in other squirrels of the same species.
These findings suggest that Down syndrome may not be an inherited condition, but may instead be a genetic trait.
However it is important to note that these findings are not yet conclusive.
The authors have yet to replicate their study in a larger sample, and the genetic variation found in the snow animals is unlikely to be a result in their case.
Still, they point out that the genetic difference found between the two snow squirrel populations was similar to the genetic variations found in two other squirrel species, the northern snow squirrel and the southern snow squirrel.
And this suggests that these two populations may share the same underlying genetic mutation, rather than being a result simply of shared habitat.
Dr. Di Lorenzo told The Jerusalem Times that the differences between snow-and-salt squirrels’ coat color and that of their siblings could also explain why they are so similar.
However Dr. Bani also argues that the genetics of the snow and salt squirrels do not seem to be as close as some people have suggested.
This could be because the genes responsible for the coat color are different, he says.
While this is a possibility, there is still a lot of work to be done.
For instance, it is unknown whether these genetic differences are associated with Down’s Syndrome or not.
This may also be a matter of interpretation, says Dr. Di Simone.
In order to definitively answer this question, scientists would need to perform in-depth studies on these genetic variations in the wild, and analyze their genetic basis in the larger population.
The bottom line, however, is that, as Drs Saffir and Bani point out, the genetics do not provide conclusive proof of Downs syndrome, but instead provide evidence for other conditions that might be associated with the behavior.
This story was produced by The Jerusalem Report.