Number 109 of of the #RealandEndangered is the Fijian monkey-faced bat (also known as the Fiji flying fox), which is only found in a single 100-square-kilometer region in the Montane Cloud Forest of Des Voeux peak on Tavenui, one of Fiji's 332 islands. The only information about this species comes from a handful of specimens collected, however, I have been able to put together a few facts: 1. They are the only member of its genus and the only mammal endemic to the Republic of Fiji. 2. Their fur is a dull olive green to yellow in colour and their eyes are a very bright orange. 3. They were featured on one side of the 2012 Fiji 10-cent coin. 4. They are one of the larger megabats in the regions, but also the smallest of the three fruit bats found in Fiji (around seven inches). 5. They have cuspidate or pointed teeth (which is not found in any other Fijian fruit bat or flying fox). The International Union for the Conservation of Nature currently lists them as "critically endangered," because they are found in one restricted area. It is estimated that fewer than 1,000 individuals remain and their population continues to decrease. Though direct threats at this time are unknown and additional research is required, habitat loss is a great concern due to their limited range. In terms of conservation, The Austrup Foundation and Nature Fiji have collaborated on conserving all of Fiji's bats. In 2011, Conservation International has helped fund and develop a species conservation plan, which determined the first step would be to secure the Taveuni Forest Reserve as a new national park. The Australia & Pacific Science Foundation has funded a three-year study of Fiji's bats, which includes the Fijian monkey-faced bat.