Those last 2 gifs….
Can you put your body in my body? Can that be “a thing”? IN MY BODY!? (i.e., tab “A” in slot “B”)
Just reminding you that sexy beast and this nerd are actually the same human being. I’m so done with this man.
A two-headed albino Honduran milk snake is shown in Ridge Manor, Florida. Snake of this species are normally orange and black. Daniel Parker, a University of Central Florida biologist, says two-headed snakes have been documented to live as long as 20 years in captivity. But with two brains giving commands to a single body, Parker says the snake would have a difficult time surviving in the wild.
Picture: Sunshineserpents.com, Daniel Parker/AP (via Pictures of the day: 2 November 2011 - Telegraph)
This optical illusion is created at a Canadian holiday resort where children are encouraged to swim with the world’s largest land predator.
Bosses at Cochrane Polar Bear Habitat near Ontario installed between their polar bear enclosure and wading pool to give people a unique experience.
And it certainly is… though you might want to double check the glass hasn’t been removed for maintenance before you get in.
A spokesman for the center said: “Staring into the eyes of an immense polar bear, while swimming only inches away from him, is to be remembered!
"You can do that, because our wading pool is separated from the bears’ pool by five centimeters, shatterproof glass, with good optical qualities.
"Photographs make it appear that the swimmer is actually in the water, with the bear."
Jellyfish Lake is a marine lake located on Eil Malk island in Palau. Eil Malk is part of the Rock Islands, a group of small, rocky, mostly uninhabited islands in Palau’s Southern Lagoon, between Koror and Peleliu. There are about 70 other marine lakes located throughout the Rock Islands. Jellyfish Lake is one of Palau’s most famous dive (snorkeling only) sites. It is notable for the millions of golden jellyfish which migrate horizontally across the lake daily.
Jellyfish Lake is connected to the ocean through fissures and tunnels in the limestone of an ancient Miocene reef. However the lake is sufficiently isolated and the conditions are different enough that the diversity of species in the lake is greatly reduced from the nearby lagoon. The golden jellyfish, Mastigias cf. papua etpisoni, and possibly other species in the lake have evolved to be substantially different from their close relatives living in the nearby lagoons.