It depends on the species of fox. The Arctic one is called a kit; the brown one is called a pup.
A young baby fox is called a kit.
A kit is a juvenile fox. Kits have several chores such as cleaning, grooming or taking care of the parents. Kit’s also help their parents hunt for prey by finding small animals to eat and leading them back to the den. Usually, in the wild, kits will stay with their parents while they hunt for food until they are about two years old when they will head out on their own and establish an independent life away from family….What ever you call it though, it’s all just adorable!
A young fox is called a kit, and those in this category who are less than one year old may be referred to as a cub. When they reach 12 months of age, they will then become an adolescent and grow larger at the rate of 20% from their kitship to adolescence period alone. Their ears will stay erect permanently. Shortly after their 13th birthday, they’ll be considered full adults and have all their physical abilities ready for hunting or other tasks that come with adulthood. Unfortunately, few live past 15 years of age in the wild because other animals want to eat them!
A baby fox is called a kit.
A kit is a young fox, or any animal in the order Carnivora. Kit applies if one speculates about animals crossing other taxonomic boundaries, such as “a kit raccoon.”
The youngest members of a fox family are called kits; if there are more than seven or eight, they are often referred to as a litter. Kits may stay with their mother for one to two years before moving out on their own. They must learn how to hunt and eat meat before becoming independent (which usually takes around six months). When his hunger won’t be sated by anything other than flesh, he’s often described as bone-thin and has little interest in any form of sustenance other than live prey – even though he should never be offered live animals
Baby foxes are called kits.
A kit is the offspring of an animal, especially a bear or rabbit. Kits typically grow up to be the adult form of their parents. However, this does not always happen in nature; some kits die before they reach maturity and do not become adults. Most carnivorous mammals that have litters produce one or two kits at a time, while rodents may have 6 to 8 and elephants as many as 10 to 15.