Nine-banded armadillos almost always have four infant babies, similar quadruplets. Baby Armadillo appears more like adults; however, they are lighter and thinner than their parents. Most of the Dasypus genus give birth to four young monozygotes (i.e., the same quadruplets), but some other species may have typical litter sizes ranging from one to eight.
The armadillo looks odd, and While most armadillo species appear to be bared, on the edges and the belly, they have bushy hairs. Some people often refer to hairs as curb feelers, as armadillos can find their path around an area at night as hair touch with surrounding objects. If we start to look at an armadillo, the one thing that shows us is the "armored" roly-poly shell with bands. Depends on the species, the number of bands may variate. Such compressed, overlapping parts give a folded look to most armadillos.
Although the bands are hard like fingernails, the shell is flexible, with lighter skin that widens between the bands and contract. Armadillos also have sharp claws to drill and to find food. They grind the earthworms with the help of their peg-shaped teeth, which is the delicious meal for an armadillo.
Gestation remains from approximately 60 -120 days, depending on species. However, there seems to be delayed implantation in the nine-banded armadillo, so the young ones are not usually born for eight months after mating. Most of the Dasypus genus give birth to four young monozygotes (i.e., the same quadruplets), but some other species may have typical litter sizes ranging from one to eight. Offspring are born with a gentle, scaly skin that will harden in a month or two. Normally, they reach adulthood in three to twelve months. Armadillos are highly territorial that don't share with other adults their burrows.