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This "Living Rock" is as CRAZY as a talking mammal on two legs! | Where to Find Rocks

This "Living Rock" is as CRAZY as a talking mammal on two legs! - Where to Find Rocks

The Remarkable Rocks, Kangaroo Island in Australia.

The Remarkable Rocks are one of the best known icons of Kangaroo Island in Australia. Perched 200 feet above the crashing sea, in the Flinde.

Malay shestokryl. It lives in Thailand

Also named the Sunda Flying Lemur or the Malayan Flying Lemur. The Sunda Flying Lemur, also known as the Malayan Flying Lemur, is a species of colugo, not lemur. Until recently, it was thought to b.

.  zoo-gallery:Yellow Boxfish    ...I thought this was a game piece at first!

No idea why this thing is called the Yellow Boxfish! But these bright yellow, polka-dotted, boxy balloon-shaped fish are found in tropical and temperate marine waters of the Indo-West Pacific.---maybe because it's yellow and box like?

Albino deer #fawn #deer - Carefully selected by GORGONIA www.gorgonia.it

A Giant Surprise A Giant Surprise A wild Albino Whitetail Buck in velvet sneaking through the woods. To see more wild albino whitetail.


Jellyfish, photo taken at Quays site, Ras Mohamed Park, Egypt by Nikki van Veelen

The kinkajou (Potos flavus), also known as the 'honey bear' (a name it shares with the sun bear), is a rainforest mammal of the family Procyonidae related to olingos, coatis, raccoons, and the ringtail and cacomistle. It is the only member of the genus Potos. Kinkajous may be mistaken for ferrets or monkeys, but are not closely related to either. Native to Central America and South America, this arboreal mammal is not an endangered species

The Kinkajou (aka the 'honey bear' - a name it shares with the sun bear) is a rainforest mammal related to olingos, coatis and raccoons. Native to Central and South America, this arboreal mammal is not an endangered species.

Most Bizarre Fish You’ve Ever Seen? A diver swims with a huge ocean sunfish, or Mola mola, off the coast of San Diego. They are the largest of the bony fish and often get mistaken for sharks due to their dorsal fins. They feed on jellyfish and plankton and are curious of humans, as seen in the photo. One threat to molas is drift nets, which they often get caught in, and garbage such as plastic bags that they mistake for jellyfish, their favorite food.

Photojournalist Daniel Botelho snapped this stunning shot of a mola mola (ocean sunfish) more than two years ago, but it wasn’t widely seen until this year. The ocean sunfish has an average adult weight of kg lb) — it’s the largest bony fish in the world!

Yep Brayden are you showing little Owen the way. Swim swim,,come on you can do it. You are the leader as you are older and also setting examples for those younger than you. Love you so much

Mama Orca and baby. Orcas, known as "killer whales" aren't whales at all. They are the largest dolphins. And most powerfully aggressive, at the top of their food chain.