The goli is one of the rare mammals that can eat as much as it wants.

It is also one of Australia’s most endangered.

It is the only animal that can survive in an area of Australia where large mammals have been wiped out.

A recent survey by the University of New South Wales found that only 2.6 per cent of the 1,700-kilometre goli habitat in New South Welsh was protected as an endangered species.

Goli are now considered endangered by the New South Wines Council.

They are found throughout the north-west and south-east of New England, with some of the highest concentrations in Victoria, Tasmania and New South Wade.

The goli are also listed as threatened by the Commonwealth Government.

They can grow to a length of more than 12 metres.

They can live for over 30 years.

In the 1960s and 1970s, there were two breeding populations.

The male was called the goni and the female was called pomona.

However, the males became extinct about 10 years ago and the females have since died off.

This is when the population fell dramatically and now only one breeding population exists.

There are no records of any breeding females.

Pomona is now the only remaining breeding population of the golis.

Researchers say the gili are very adaptable and will go into a range of habitats including rivers and the ocean.

They are also one the most prolific feeders in the world, consuming an estimated 80 per cent more feed than any other mammal.

With a diet that includes fish, squid and squid-like worms, goli have become popular in the aquarium hobby.

Scientists say they can eat almost anything in the water including plankton and squid.

One goli in a pond was recently photographed with a piece of squid.