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Chimps Like Payback:

Chimpanzees are very intelligent animals. Their social interactions are as fascinating as other aspects of their lives. Chimpanzees have been known to enforce specific rules when it comes to social obligations. So, when one chimpanzee gives another a hair grooming, it expects one or a similar favor in return.

There is also other behavior which would lead someone to recognize the fact that chimpanzees are our closest relative. Studies of chimp food sharing has revealed many interesting details.













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At one primate center when caretakers arrive with food the chimpanzees start to hoot and holler and jump around in what appears to be a dance. This can be seen as as a celebration to reaffirm the group's hierarchy between the dominant and submissive members. When the food is laid out "negotiations over food distribution then begin, as chimps who want food approach those with enough to share. Food changes hands about half the time; the rest of the requests get rejected. Chimps most often get food from individuals whom they have groomed that day". Sometimes fights occur, but that is rare. Usually fights break out when someone doesn't give up food after receiving grooming or takes food without performing some kind of service. After a fight, chimpanzees usually hug, kiss, or make up in some way. Chimps are very much like us.

Chimpanzees belong to large groups or communities. But, they also go in small groups for much of the time looking for food and socializing. Chimps can show much affection but can also be very aggressive when necessary. Most chimpanzees have a nervous temperament, which is also the case with human beings.
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