A sight of an alligator feasting on a human body gave a maintenance worker a nightmare he'll never forget.
Contrary to what most people know, electric eels attack with a behavior called the "shocking leap" where it jumps out of the water and produces a higher voltage of up to 300 volts.
Some people call these colorful spiders "kittens with too many legs" because of the mammalian characteristics they possess, how their eyes look and the way they interact with the environment.
Where there's a wool there's a way.. He likes to stay in shape with his heavy bag, he wont stop until its on the ground.
This spider is a male Maratus speciosus (Coastal peacock spider) and this is its way to appeal to a potential female mate (the brown spider at the end). It is approximately 4 mm in length and inhabits coastal dunes near Perth in Western Australia.
A video showing a rat chasing a cat goes viral on the Internet, but social media users are not impressed.
A nest cam in Pittsburgh showed a peregrine falcon feeding its only surviving chick with its three other dead offsprings. Experts are still puzzled over this strange behavior.
A species of copepods named Temora longicornis has developed a liking and resistance to poisonous algae that can make them do weird things... that may actually lead to their deaths.
The dog, who has been waiting patiently for his master to return, has been doing this since 2011.
Male Darwin's Bark Spiders, who are 14 times smaller than the gigantic females, routinely salivate onto female arachnid genitalia, pre-, during, and post-copulation.
Birds' survival largely depends on their nesting materials, and in this viral video, one bird decided to use fur from a sleeping canine.
Viewers of the nest cam livestream were surprised to see bald eagles feed a cat to their young, but it is a reminder that this is a normal way of nature, which is not always delicate or pretty.
Bed bugs generally prefer hiding spots that are red or black, but their preferences change according to age, sex, and other factors
A study conducted by researchers at the Duke University, Princeton University and the University of Notre Dame, reveals that baboons who suffer from stress at an early age, such as those brought by drought or the loss of mother, would grow to live shorter lives.