Photoset

camelrat:

Freshly molted Cyriocosmus perezmilesi and Davus fasciatus youngsers

Photoset

camelrat:

1st pic - Brachypelma ruhnaui

2nd- Nhandu vulpinus

A year difference in age. That is how slow some brachypelmas growing rate is

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reblog-gif:

other funny gifs - http://gifini.com/

One of the cutest things ever :D

reblog-gif:

other funny gifs - http://gifini.com/

One of the cutest things ever :D

Photoset
Tags: bara yaoi nsfw
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jadeneternal:

Pamphobeteus sp. “South Ecuador”

jadeneternal:

Pamphobeteus sp. “South Ecuador”

(via counttarantula)

Photoset

sdzsafaripark:

Meet Luke the leucistic waterbuck calf. Of the over 20,000 animals we’ve bred, Luke is our first ever born with this rare condition that causes reduced pigment. He’s a real stand-out guy.

Photo
onlyblackgirl:

trinathewolf:

talesoftim:

The Heebeegeebeez

"hoh"
"hoooooh no stahp"
“YOU KNOW WHAT BITCH”

Y’all asking to die.

onlyblackgirl:

trinathewolf:

talesoftim:

The Heebeegeebeez

"hoh"

"hoooooh no stahp"

YOU KNOW WHAT BITCH

Y’all asking to die.

(via misscicero)

Photo
rhamphotheca:

Three stages of the a Common Poppy (Papaver rhoeas):
bud, flower and fruit (capsule). The species, which grows up to 70 cm (28 in) in height, has large showy flowers which measure 50 to 100 mm (2.0 to 3.9 in). The flower stem is usually covered with coarse hairs that are held at right angles to the surface. The later capsules are hairless, obovoid in shape, and less than twice as tall as they are wide, with a stigma at least as wide as the capsule.
Poppies are soil seed bank plants which germinate when the soil is disturbed. After the extensive ground disturbance caused by the fighting in World War I, poppies bloomed in between the trench lines and no man’s lands on the Western Front. They have since become commonly used in western countries on and before Remembrance Day each year, as a symbol of remembrance.
 Photograph: Alvesgaspar
(via: Wikipedia)

rhamphotheca:

Three stages of the a Common Poppy (Papaver rhoeas):

bud, flower and fruit (capsule). The species, which grows up to 70 cm (28 in) in height, has large showy flowers which measure 50 to 100 mm (2.0 to 3.9 in). The flower stem is usually covered with coarse hairs that are held at right angles to the surface. The later capsules are hairless, obovoid in shape, and less than twice as tall as they are wide, with a stigma at least as wide as the capsule.

Poppies are soil seed bank plants which germinate when the soil is disturbed. After the extensive ground disturbance caused by the fighting in World War I, poppies bloomed in between the trench lines and no man’s lands on the Western Front. They have since become commonly used in western countries on and before Remembrance Day each year, as a symbol of remembrance.

Photograph: Alvesgaspar

(via: Wikipedia)

Photoset

counttarantula:

Female Xenesthis sp. "Blue"
Photo courtesy of Jose & Exoskeleton Invertebrates
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Fishing cat (Prionailurus viverrinus) in Tallinn zoo, Estonia

Fishing cat (Prionailurus viverrinus) in Tallinn zoo, Estonia

Photo
reblog-gif:

HQ Gif Blod - http://gifini.com/

The floor is a lava

reblog-gif:

HQ Gif Blod - http://gifini.com/

The floor is a lava

Tags: funny gif cat cute
Photo
Photoset

cool-critters:

Okapi (Okapia johnstoni)

The okapi is a giraffid artiodactyl mammal native to the Ituri Rainforest, located in the northeast of the Democratic Republic of the Congo in Central Africa. Although the okapi bears striped markings reminiscent of zebras, it is most closely related to the giraffe. A 2013 study determined there are 10,000 okapis remaining in the wild, down from 40,000 a decade ago. The same year, the okapi was reclassified as an endangered species. The okapi’s tongue is also long enough for the animal to wash its eyelids and clean its ears (inside and out). Okapis are essentially solitary, coming together only to breed, with the exception of mothers and offspring. Okapis forage along fixed, well-trodden paths through the forest. Okapis are herbivores, feeding on tree leaves and buds, grasses, ferns, fruits, and fungi. Many of the plant species on which okapis feed are poisonous to humans.

photo credits: wiki, zooborns, baynews9

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My first DD wohoo. So proud :D

My first DD wohoo. So proud :D

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rhamphotheca:

A rather large “Huntsman Spider”, most likely in the family Platoridae, Cuyabeno Wildlife Reserve, Ecuador
* Many of the other pictures I found of this species shows them feeding on other spiders. It seems that few of the people that photograph them actually know what species it is or in what family it resides. I decided to go with the family identification used by Science Photo Library’s photographer/biologist.
(photo: John R. Anderson)

rhamphotheca:

A rather large “Huntsman Spider”, most likely in the family Platoridae, Cuyabeno Wildlife Reserve, Ecuador

* Many of the other pictures I found of this species shows them feeding on other spiders. It seems that few of the people that photograph them actually know what species it is or in what family it resides. I decided to go with the family identification used by Science Photo Library’s photographer/biologist.

(photo: John R. Anderson)

(via sir-p-audax)