Sophie Dahl


Taken by: Sophie Dahl

My name is Sophie Dahl and I am a freshman at the University of Wisconsin La Crosse. I graduated from Menomonie High School in 2007.  I am now majoring in Biomedical Science would like to end up somewhere in the medical field in the future. I made this webpage for my Organismal Biology Class. I chose the aye-aye because it looked like a very interesting animal and I'm glad I got to learn so much about it! If you have any questions on my web page feel free to contact me at I'll be happy to answer any questions you may have.




Gron, Kurt. Aye-aye Daubentonia madagascariensis 2007. <URL:>. Accessed March 28th, 2008.

Massicot, Paul. Animal Info-Aye-aye 2005. <URL:>. Accessed March 28th, 2008.

Quinn, A. and D. E. Wilson. 2004. Daubetonia madagascariensis. Mammalian Species. p1-6. Volume 740.

Erickson, C. J., S. Nowicki, L. Dollar, and N. Goehring. 1997. Percussive Foraging: Stimuli for Prey Location by Aye-Ayes. International Journal of Primitology. p111-122. Volume 19.

Cohn, J. P. Madagascar’s mysterious aye-ayes. 1993. Bioscience. p668 Volume 43.

Short, R.V. 1995. Percussion as a way of life. Lancet. p67 Volume 346.

Aye-Aye (Daubentonia madagascariensis) 2007. < ubentonia_madagascariensis.html>. Accessed 20 March 2008.

Boucher, E. and E. Sargis. 2007. Daubentonia madagascariensis Animal Diversity Web. < ubentonia_madagascariensis.html>. Accessed 20 March 2008.

World Almanac Book of Facts. 2008. p795-796. World Almanac Education Group Inc.

To Learn More About Some of the Information Covered Check Out These Cites:


National Geographic: Aye-aye

Arkive: Images of Life on Earth