You’ll never hear an animal talk but that doesn’t mean they can’t communicate just as well as humans. Not being able to speak or have advanced ‘language’ skills, animals certainly have many other ways of communicating, proved by many studies.
Taking the most common examples, think about wolf howls, frog croaks, whale song or bird chips. Those are just a few of their ways to transmit information to each other. Taking a look at the huge variety of communication ways in the animal world, we can’t miss notice the impressive chemical cues, used by ants for many reasons, or the visual signals and postural gestures mammals use in their day-by-day life. Of course, ironically like humans, animals in different regions have developed different dialects by producing their respective sounds. For example, blue whales produce different patterns of pulses depending on where they’re from. As well, the birds’ life includes the same principle. Amazingly, the communication between different species is possible and applied in their world. For instance, in Madagascar, when an iguana hears a bird raise the alarm of an upcoming predator, it likely knows to be on alert too.
Unfortunately, the noise pollution and increased shipping traffic have affected the transfer of whale song around the ocean basin and damaged the communication between other species. Even though many organizations and agencies are working in their effort of repairing the destructed animal habits, money still rules the man’s mind.