Why do hippos have such an unhealthy love affair with the waffle?

A hippo has a problem with the word hippo.

When it comes to hippos, the term has become an unspoken shorthand for hippo-dom.

This summer house hippo is in an unhealthy relationship with the term hippo — because it is the term for the most famous and beloved animal in the world.

A recent article in The Wall Street Journal has called the hippo the “world’s most beloved animal.”

“We’ve always known that the word ‘hippo’ was a derogatory reference to hippopotamus, a hippopotamus-like beast from ancient Greece,” said Andrew Miller, a professor of anthropology at the University of Arizona.

“Hippos are usually called hippopotami.

So we’ve known for a long time that hippo was a bad word for hippopotams.”

In ancient times, hippos were considered unclean and despised.

“They were considered filthy and disgusting creatures that lived in the forests and were used to eat plants and animals,” Miller said.

But it wasn’t until the 1970s that hippos became a symbol of liberation.

In the United States, hippopotas have become an iconic symbol of freedom.

“I believe in the concept of the hippopotamic hippo and its importance in the liberation of the oppressed,” Miller explained.

Hippo’s popularity has grown over the past 30 years, and the hippos’ image has been embraced by millions of people.

“The hippo symbol is a symbol that has always been there, and it is part of the human experience,” Miller added.

Hippy hippos are found in Africa, South America, the Middle East and Asia, and are among the most endangered animals in the wild.

“When I was a kid growing up, hippo meant dirty and unclean.

Now, it’s a symbol for freedom,” Miller says.

Hepes, or hippos as we know them, were introduced to the world in Australia around 2000.

“Hippopotamus are not native to Australia, and were introduced into the region by humans from Asia, the Pacific and the Americas,” Miller told ABC News.

“In the last 30 years or so, there has been a significant expansion of hippo populations throughout Australia.”

The hippos range in age from 3 to 7 years old.

They can weigh up to 20 pounds, but most live in tropical rainforests and deserts, which are often home to numerous species of amphibians, reptiles, birds and mammals.

In the wild, hippopo are solitary animals, often living in packs of 30 to 60 individuals.

They spend most of their time in trees or underground water holes.

“This habitat is very different from that of the other animals of the genus, so hippos can live quite peacefully and independently,” Miller explains.

“As they move through the environment, their behavior changes depending on their surroundings and their habitat,” Miller adds.

Happy hippos spend most days resting and socializing, eating and drinking, and sometimes playing with their young.

“The animals are also active in water, and when they get thirsty, they may be found in a water hole or in a hole in the ground,” Miller points out.

Hipsters are known to use their arms to protect themselves from predators.

In some areas, hippokines are known for their ability to leap into water.

Holly hippo are believed to have originated in South America.

The species is known for its long neck and strong body structure.

Hannah, an 18-year-old hippo at the Kumbaya Sanctuary in Victoria, Australia, is the oldest hippo on the planet.

She was discovered in 2003 and is the only female.

She is the first of the species to be born in captivity.

“She’s the only known baby hippo that is born in the field and has not been brought back to the wild,” Miller notes.

Hoopsters can also have a deep connection with their mother.

When Hannah’s mother died, the mother gave birth to a calf in 2004.

The calf was named Hannah.

“When Hannah was born, she had this huge, heavy body, so the calf looked like a hippo,” Miller noted.

“It was amazing to see her body, and she has that incredible connection with her mother.”

Hannah’s mother, who is believed to be the only living member of the mother-daughter pair, was a hipposnake and her calf lived in a mud pit for several months.

“Her calf lived under a tree for about two weeks and then they were removed from her by a hippopod and brought back into the wild.”

Hippy Hippos are sometimes known to live in a community, as opposed to in a group.

Miller notes that hippopotamas are often solitary animals and live in small groups of 30 or fewer.

“There is a lot of variation in how hippos live,” he said