Alpacas for Bagel

Animals / Nature

fuckyeahaquaria:


"A deep-sea Chimaera. Chimaera’s are most closely related to sharks, although their evolutionary lineage branched off from sharks nearly 400 million years ago, and they have remained an isolated group ever since. Like sharks, chimaera’s are cartilaginous and have no real bones. The lateral lines running across this chimaera are mechano-receptors that detect pressure waves (just like ears). The dotted-looking lines on the frontal portion of the face (near the mouth) are ampullae de lorenzini and they detect perturbations in electrical fields generated by living organisms.”

(by NOAA Ocean Explorer)

fuckyeahaquaria:

"A deep-sea Chimaera. Chimaera’s are most closely related to sharks, although their evolutionary lineage branched off from sharks nearly 400 million years ago, and they have remained an isolated group ever since. Like sharks, chimaera’s are cartilaginous and have no real bones. The lateral lines running across this chimaera are mechano-receptors that detect pressure waves (just like ears). The dotted-looking lines on the frontal portion of the face (near the mouth) are ampullae de lorenzini and they detect perturbations in electrical fields generated by living organisms.”

(by NOAA Ocean Explorer)

— 15 hours ago with 1552 notes
fuckyeahaquaria:

Mosaic Moray Eel | Enchelycore ramosus

"The mosaic moray is a moray eel of the genus Enchelycore, found in south-east Australia and around the offshore islands off Northland on the North Island of New Zealand at depths down to 100 metres, in reef areas of broken rock. Their length is between 40 and 180 centimetres (up to 6 feet), making them the largest known member of their genus."    -

(by Waterdragon62)

fuckyeahaquaria:

Mosaic Moray Eel | Enchelycore ramosus

"The mosaic moray is a moray eel of the genus Enchelycore, found in south-east Australia and around the offshore islands off Northland on the North Island of New Zealand at depths down to 100 metres, in reef areas of broken rock. Their length is between 40 and 180 centimetres (up to 6 feet), making them the largest known member of their genus."    -

(by Waterdragon62)

— 15 hours ago with 243 notes

iamsavingtheuniverse:

so my cat does this weird thing where she’ll play with something and then all of a sudden she’ll start meowing because everything single time she gets her claw stuck and then she’ll just look at me meowing because she expects me to get her unstuck. every. single. time. 

(via imptwitch)

— 1 day ago with 151690 notes

tenfootpolesociety:

shavingryansprivates:

why he lick me

THIS IS SUPER COOL THOUGH IF YOU UNDERSTAND HORSES. LIKE THAT NIPPING IS A GROOMING BEHAVIOR HORSE’S DO TO BOND AND TO MAINTAIN AND IMPROVE SOCIAL BONDS. SO THAT HORSE IS BASICALLY TREATING THE CAT AS PART OF THE HERD AND SUSTAINING THE FRIENDLY BOND.

IT IS SAYING, “this tiny horse is very tiny but we are friends. Look at my tiny friend.”

(Source: lolgifs.net, via kristenacampora)

— 1 day ago with 142091 notes
mcmatteo:

824706:

I’m sorry I am but nothing will ever top this gif this is the greatest thing I’ve ever seen and I want to kiss this dog

He’s ready for an adventure

mcmatteo:

824706:

I’m sorry I am but nothing will ever top this gif this is the greatest thing I’ve ever seen and I want to kiss this dog

He’s ready for an adventure

(Source: machistado, via blueklectic)

— 1 day ago with 297942 notes
#adorable 

becausebirds:

The magical Tufted Coquette! This beautiful hummingbird can be found sipping nectar in South America.

(via spectacularuniverse)

— 2 days ago with 6236 notes
guo-jia:

stunningpicture:

After a lot of rain here in FL these baby frogs appeared. They eerily all faced the same direction.

THE RITUAL HAS BEGUN

guo-jia:

stunningpicture:

After a lot of rain here in FL these baby frogs appeared. They eerily all faced the same direction.

THE RITUAL HAS BEGUN

(via kristenacampora)

— 2 days ago with 164881 notes