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Super relaxed bunny rabbit floats in the pool1m17s

Super relaxed bunny rabbit floats in the pool

Kylie decided to give her 4-month-old rabbit named Toffie a swimming lesson. As Toffie was placed inside the water she just floated as though she played dead! Toffie then later proved to her owners that she is a natural born swimmer!

Published: December 3, 201834 views
Swimmer spots shark trailing hook and line from its mouth37s

Swimmer spots shark trailing hook and line from its mouth

While swimming in the Galapagos Islands, this swimmer found himself to be the object of fascination for several large sharks. In fact, at times, they were surrounding him. Swimming in the Galapagos Islands is a beautiful experience. This diver was on a cruise boat that headed for the remote and fascinating world of Darwin’s Arch and Wolf Island, an area of the ocean where three major currents come together and bring with them an abundance of food for larger animals. The water is alive with sea turtles, fish, and sharks. After the last dive of the day, this tourist couldn’t resist slipping into the water beside the boat and swimming in the clear, blue water. Although he knew there were sharks, he wasn’t expecting them to suddenly surround him. A diver in the water is one thing, but one on the surface seems to attract a lot more attention. The sharks swam around and under him. A few even came up to look right into his camera. But surprisingly, one of the sharks had a metallic object in his mouth. It was a large hook with a wire and fishing line trailing behind. Fishing is highly regulated in the Galapagos Islands, but it does take place. The hammerheads also migrate a long distance, as do the sea turtles, whale sharks, and other large creatures. It is very possible that the hook has been in the mouth of this shark for a very long time. Stainless steel hooks are slow to rust and it’s a myth that there are enzymes in a fish’s mouth that makes them rot quickly. This hook might be in the shark’s mouth for a long time to come too. Fishing for hammerhead sharks is not a widespread practice. It is more likely that the shark was hooked accidentally as it took bait that was meant for another catch. It does not appear, however, that this shark is particularly bothered by this hook as it seems to still be healthy and active.

Bearded Dragon chases laser pointer like a cat26s

Bearded Dragon chases laser pointer like a cat

This bearded dragon chases laser pointers around like a cat, thinking it's a tasty bug. This is used as a form of mental enrichment and exercise. Pet bearded dragons often have obesity issues due to lack of movement and a diet too high in insects/protein, so this keeps him active without a fatty reward. Don't worry, his owners made sure to give him treats afterwards!

Published: December 4, 20187 plays$7.53 earned
Creepy Elf on the Shelf toy might be possessed1m13s

Creepy Elf on the Shelf toy might be possessed

You better watch out and you better not cry, because this Elf on the Shelf is really alive! This children's toy seems to be possessed as it keeps going off without anyone touching it. The toy is a Christmas favorite to most. Clearly this elf is reporting to Santa!

Published: December 3, 20181 plays$0.09 earned
Bewildered cats react to cat-themed Christmas card41s

Bewildered cats react to cat-themed Christmas card

Indy and Dixie just had a very special delivery - their first ever Christmas card! Look how shocked, confused, surprised and then excited they become when they discover it even speaks their language! If only we mere humans could understand what they were saying to each other on the matter!

Giant fish bait ball eclipses scuba divers in Galapagos Islands57s

Giant fish bait ball eclipses scuba divers in Galapagos Islands

Bait balls are a congregation of fish that can number in the millions. Spectacular to see, they form an enormous ball, with the fish tightly packed together for protection from predators. Usually adopted by fish that inhabit open waters, this technique allows individual fish to hide within a group since they cannot hide behind coral or plants as other fish do. These scuba divers are swimming through the open water around Darwin Island, one of the most iconic and beautiful dive destinations in the world. They swim among schooling hammerhead sharks, sea turtles, and whale sharks as they explore the ocean up to 100 feet from the surface. As they swam, they noticed a sudden decrease in the light, as if they were experiencing an eclipse. Looking above them, they saw that the cause of the darkness was actually this collection of fish. Mesmerized, the group swam under and then around the fish, fascinated by the beauty of such a spectacle. When fish school like this, they have many eyes and it is nearly impossible for a predator to surprise and ambush them. They react with lightning reflexes to rapidly change directions. Such fluid and coordinated movements appear to be choreographed, although they are not. Schools rapidly disband and then reform as needed. Their silvery bodies dazzle predators and make it difficult for a larger animal to locate and zero in on an individual. Predators have developed complex hunting techniques in reaction to this schooling behavior, often cooperating between species, or even different species, to attack the bait ball and encourage frenetic and disorganized movements. Fish scramble to remain within the interior of the mass. As fish break from the bait ball and are found on their own, they are more easily targeted and eaten. Occasionally, large fish and whales will charge a bait ball with their mouths open to scoop up a number of fish.

Divers wait in the rocks while hammerhead sharks circle above them1m14s

Divers wait in the rocks while hammerhead sharks circle above them

Scuba divers in the Galapagos Islands were thrilled to be surrounded by dozens of circling hammerhead sharks. The Galapagos Islands and the waters around them are home to some of the world's biggest and most interesting ocean animals. These divers perched themselves on a shelf created by a volcanic eruption nearly 4 million years ago and watched the currents sweep the marine life past them like the world's biggest Imax Theatre experience. This is a unique part of the world where three major ocean currents converge and mix, delivering plankton, small fish, krill and other food to the surrounding waters in abundance. This food supply in turn, attracts larger fish, hammerhead sharks, Galapagos sharks, silky sharks, sea turtles, and the majestic whale sharks. The currents create an entire ecosystem and food chain that is unlike any other. And understandably, the ocean life here also attracts scuba divers. The Galapagos Islands in Ecuador are among the world's most cherished and sought after dive destinations. These divers slip into the water and fight the currents as they rapidly descend to the rocky ledges on the edge of a great abyss. They find shelter and hang on and then they watch the spectacle unfold in front of them. Enormous schools of hammerhead sharks drift past, sometimes within a few feet of the divers. They will see sharks drifting over their heads, in between them and all around. While this is enough to raise the heart rate of even a seasoned diver, these nature lovers know that hammerheads do not consider humans as food and aggression towards people is extremely rare. But it is one thing to know this and another to completely believe it. The divers can't help but be in awe of the power and speed of the sharks as they cruise past them. Entering the animals' domain requires respect and caution and improper behavior in this world can have serious consequences. These divers are fortunate enough to see a show that only happens for the privileged few.