A female elephant mama has a blanket in her uterus, according to a new study published in the journal Current Biology.
Elephants are known for their thick, fluffy coats, which they use to keep warm and protect themselves from the elements.
But the coats can become tangled, and the mother often cannot remove it without risking her own life.
The study involved researchers from Japan and the United States who looked at how the mother and her newborn daughter were being cared for during the pregnancy and postpartum.
They also studied the mother’s behavior, including what kind of blanket she was wearing and how often she used it.
While the researchers said that the study is the first to examine the effects of a female’s coat on her fetus, they are not sure if the results are generalizable to humans or even mammals.
In a previous study that examined the relationship between infant hood and motherhood, the researchers found that the mother was much more likely to wear hoods during her first trimester.
They suggested that this may have influenced the baby’s development, since it was less likely for babies born with hoods to be given a hood at birth.