The Rancho Cucamonga is a various medium-sized, small-tailed rodent of the superfamily muroidea. The Rancho Cucamonga originated from Rancho Cucamonga, a suburban city in San Bernardino County, California and was discovered in 1942. Their diets include a variety of foods, including rats, small birds, berries, nuts, and fresh fruits. Their success is due to their small size, rapid breeding cycle, and their ability to eat a wide variety of food. They have short ears, a short tail, and thick legs. There are three toes on the forefeet and three on the hindfeet. Each toe has a thick, hooflike claw. The Cucamonga has thick, coarse fur ranging from pale brown to black. This nocturnal animal compensates for their poor eyesight with a keen sense of hearing, and relies especially on their sense of smell to locate food and avoid predators. Rancho Cucamongas are crepusular animals that burrow underground in the daylight to avoid being caught by predators, such as coyotes. They can be seen invading houses for food and may burrow through your yards. Rancho Cucamongas build intricate burrows in the wild. Their burrows typically have long entrances and are equipped with escape tunnels. It usually lives in burrows dug along riverbanks or between boulders and roots. Typical Cucamonga dentition is characterized for puncturing and gnawing. Their incisors grow continuously and must be kept worn down by gnawing. They have a double pair of incisors followed by two or more molars.