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Bunny Harvestman preparing for a new day2m50s

Bunny Harvestman preparing for a new day

Here is another video of the Bunny Harvestman from the Amazon rainforest of Ecuador. Its scientific name is Metagryne bicolumnata, from the family of Cosmetidae, in the order of Opiliones, also known as Harvestmen or daddy longlegs. They are not spiders, but belong to the same class of Arachnida. Contrary to a common belief Harvestmen do not have venom glands and are absolutely harmless. Harvestmen have been around for at least 400 million years and lived even before the dinosaurs. watch my previous video of the Bunny Harvestman:

Russians dress as 1m37s

Russians dress as "human bus" in attempt to get across vehicle-only bridge

Local security in Vladivostok, Russia, caught four people disguised as a bus in an attempt to cross the city's Zolotoy Bridge, which is closed to pedestrians in 2015 for safety reasons. The existing walkway on the bridge is too narrow and there have been attempts to jump off the bridge. Many locals have protested the decision to ban pedestrians from accessing the bridge. The bridge opened in 2012 is the fastest way to get to the downtown on foot than going through traffic and potentially getting stuck in congestion. The four ingenious Russians came up with a technically feasible solution to overcome the walkthrough ban by dressing up as "human bus" to cross the bridge. However their happy journey came to an unfortunate end when a suspicious patrol agent decided to pull them over and asked for license and registration.

Crybaby English Bulldog requires tons of attention37s

Crybaby English Bulldog requires tons of attention

Unlike other English Bulldogs who just want to sleep all day, this bulldog requires a lot of attention from people. He is very spoiled and communicative. Whenever his owner is trying to work from home and needs space she appears and demands full attention!

Published: November 11, 2018272 plays$0.16 earned
Ocelot cub discovers rescued manatees, tries to play with them1m27s

Ocelot cub discovers rescued manatees, tries to play with them

At first, this adorable rescued Ocelot cub was just checking out the water, but Manatees are very curious animals, and they know that when we tap the water is to give them their bottles, so when she did it, they went to her. As every kitten, she is also very curious, and was fascinated by the young Manatees, and she soon learned that they came when she tapped the water, so she would do it, then wait for them to come over, and observe them until they swam away... and then do it all over again! Both the Ocelot and the Manatees are orphans, and had to be rescued at a very early age, and now live at a rescue center. They are all still young, which makes them even more curious and wanting to make new friends and play. The Ocelot (Leopardus pardalis) is a small wild cat, but it is the biggest member of the genus Leopardus, which also includes the Margay (Leopardus wiedii), the Northern Tiger Cat (Leopardus tigrinus), the Andean Mountain Cat (Leopardus jacobita), the Kodkod (Leopardus guigna), the Geoffroy's Cat (Leopardus geoffroyi), Pampas Cat (Leopardus colocolo), and the Southern Tiger Cat (Leopardus guttulus). It is native to the Americas and can be found in various habits, such as tropical forests, thorn scrub regions, savannah grasslands, marshes and mangrove forests. The Amazonian Manatee (Trichechus inunguis), as the name suggests, is native to the Amazonian rivers of South America. It is the smallest species of manatee described so far, although there is the possibility of a smaller one, the Dwarf Manatee (Trichechus pygmaeus), but it is not recognized as a species at the moment. The Amazonian Manatee shares the Trichechus genus with the West Indian Manatee (Trichechus manatus) and the West African Manatee (Trichechus senegalensis), but is the only species that lives exclusively in freshwater.

Published: November 11, 20182,349 plays$2.53 earned
Bull sea lion evicted after causing a scene at beachfront restaurant1m11s

Bull sea lion evicted after causing a scene at beachfront restaurant

Adult male sea lions are referred to as bulls, and for good reason. They can easily weigh up to 300 pounds and their head is as big and as intimidating as a large dog. They have large jaws and teeth and a formidable bite if they are provoked. Generally agreeable and harmless, they can be territorial over beachfront, females or food. They have an aggressive side and people who encounter them are wise to be cautious and respectful. Fortunately, they are clumsy on land and easy to escape. They are also very unlikely to pose a threat to a human who keeps a safe distance. This bull found his way from the beach and onto the sidewalk in a small town on San Cristobal Island, Ecuador. The locals love and respect the animals and avoid interfering with them at all costs. But when the bull assertively headed for the front door and patio area of this fine establishment, the owner needed to send a firm message. Intent on finding the source of the delicious food aromas, it was clear from the beginning that he would be among the guests and their tables if he was given the opportunity. Equipped with a chair, unintentionally resembling a lion tamer at a circus, the owner tried to persuade the sea lion to keep moving past. Without the chair, the large bull would not have even taken him seriously. He circled a few times and barked at the owner, a very clear indication of displeasure in sea lion language. The owner kept the chair in front of him as a barrier and the sea lion moved further along. As if in time to the music, the animal walked comically past amused, but nervous patrons. When the sea lion began a second attempt to mount the step onto the patio, Kristy can be heard saying "He might need a hand there" to her husband, Dave who was filming the spectacle. Dave grabbed his own chair and backed up the brave owner as the sea lion barked more and made half hearted lunges at his feet in warning. With two chairs and two humans in front of him, the sea lion decided to take his business elsewhere. The owner can be heard saying "You're being shown the door sir" in the most polite tone imaginable. Dave gets in his own comment: "Sorry buddy. No shirt, no shoes, no service". It's easy to be brave when the sea lion is retreating. In an adorable fashion, he squeezes himself through the railing and onto the walkway leading to the gate at the beach. He lets out a few barks in retort as he wiggles off into the darkness, defeated. The owner closes the gate and the crisis is over. Although this was a humorous encounter, this sea lion was big enough to be a handful if he got over the step and onto the patio. Animals on San Cristobal Island live harmoniously with the small population of humans there and they thrive, but largely due to the respect and lack of interference shown by the locals and the tourists.

Green Jumper Crosses Eyes as it sees its Mirror Image1m17s

Green Jumper Crosses Eyes as it sees its Mirror Image

This little Green Jumping Spider named Lyssomanes lives in the Amazon rainforest of Ecuador. Jumping spiders, Salticidae are the largest family of spiders. They do not build a web to trap insects, but jump on their prey and grab it with the jaws. Jumping spiders still produce silk for safety lines while jumping and also to build a tent as shelter from bad weather and to sleep at night. As most spiders they have four pairs of eyes, which give them a 360-degree view of the world. Their large frontal eyes are build like telescopes and provide them with very sharp vision. A mobile retina allows them to scan the object they are looking at, which is why the frontal eyes turn black as the retina gets into focus.