The sea doesn't deserve these silly, happy creatures.
The rise of the simulation theory tells us a lot about how we live now.
After studying the snake, the Wildlife Center of Virginia found that "the left head has the dominant esophagus and the right head has the more developed throat for eating."
An ambitious project plans to use seawater and solar power for agriculture. But is it technically feasible?
This eastern rat snake's eyes are definitely bigger than its stomach, but this long boy may just have the chutzpah to pull it off.
... so much so, they import ice from abroad.
As some try to seal off stretches of coastline for private use, the state wants to tackle a growing divide between rich and poor.
Look at this breathtaking moment when a kayaker goes down a literal waterfall in Iceland.
Admire this douche, ruining nature with his hobbit feet.
After leaving the car, the bear then walked back to the family's garage and started eating their muffin mix.
Aliens are already on earth, and we call them "gulper eels."
Sjors Horstman has spent the last 30 years of his life at the bottom of the Grand Canyon as a volunteer for the National Park Service — one of the longest-serving volunteers in NPS history.
The human and octopus lineages split 500 million years ago, but apparently we both retained the gene for partying.
So much damage was done after Florence had already passed through and dissipated, with river levels continuing to surge over the course of this week.
Hurricane Florence, for instance, is a storm that approaches the size of France.
This tent in St. Andrews, Scotland never stood a chance against the strong winds of Storm Ali, which were blowing at a blustering 100 miles per hour.
Back in the mid-1970's, the Palmdale Bulge — seen as a sign for a forthcoming super-earthquake near Los Angeles — was all the rage, but even today, no one is quite sure if it was even real.
The web, estimated to be nearly 1,000 feet long, covering the shoreline of the small Greek town of Aitoliko was spun by arachnids known as stretch spiders. They don't pose a threat to humans, but they can run faster on water than they can on land, and the giant web marks the stretch spider mating season.
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