The cobra is one of Australia’s most beloved pets, beloved by all.
In fact, it is such a popular pet that it has its own national park.
The Australian Museum says the cobra was first brought to Australia from China in the early 20th century, and since then it has spread to over 200 countries.
In 2018, the Australian Government announced that the Australian cobra would be featured on the world’s first cobra course, a five-day training course run by the Australian Red Cross.
So how does one talk to a cute little critter?
If you’re the sort of person who loves a good story, then you’re in luck.
It’s not just the cobras that have an Australian accent, but many other Australian creatures also have a distinct Australian accent.
A red kangaroo’s Australian accent is very distinctive and can be a little hard to recognise, as it often sounds very much like the kangaroos of South Australia.
For example, a blue kangaroo might have an accent similar to that of a kangara.
Although they’re more commonly found in the southern hemisphere, red kangs and kangarians can be found throughout Australia, from Queensland in New South Wales to Victoria and Tasmania in New England.
Australian red-necked parrots are the closest relatives of Australian red-nosed parrots.
They’re native to the deserts of the western parts of the Australian continent, and they have a very distinct Australian style.
There’s a special sort of Australian accent that’s been found in several different species of kangari.
This is because kangaris are omnivores, meaning they have both a meat-eating and an animal-eating style.
For example, kangaria can eat a range of birds and reptiles, and its large size makes it easy to catch.
Another variation on the Australian accent comes from a kudu, a native of Papua New Guinea.
Kudu have a more distinct Australian way of speaking than other kangars.
And finally, the kudua has a slightly different Australian accent to the red kudzu, with a slightly more Western Australian flavour.
This particular kudukana is a large, furry parrot, which is very popular in Australia for the purpose of training.
If there’s one thing you should know about Australian parrots, it’s that they have very little patience for humans.
If they’re caught, they’ll try to escape, often chasing after you for as long as you can stay still, and can even jump you if you try to talk to them.
So if you want to talk with a kombu, it might not be the easiest of tasks.