Foxy Moron

So gay. Most of the animals are out but you can't get in cause of the plants anyway.
Nom
Hot Peeps

fuckyeametazoa:

Various Shark eggs

Oh my god just eat something this is ridiculous.

Why is this hard I used to be the eating king

galaxyreptiles:

what-the-fiish:

f#$k-yeah-aquascaping:

Still stunning — ADA designed and maintained gigantic aquascape in Sumida Aquarium, Tokyo. Photo credit: talachi 

Someday i will have like 4 of these

If i successfully open up my fish store

And beat every other houston fish store

And get rich

Shared by Galaxy Reptiles.

galaxyreptiles:

meladoodle:

fallingpandas:

meladoodle:

when he licks his lips seductively
image


what the f$#k is that thing?

my boyfriend :)

Shared by Galaxy Reptiles.

josephrosalie:

smartgirlsattheparty:

cerceos:

Alana Jones-Mann | Tumblr

DIY Houseplant Cupcakes

Does this count as “eating your greens”?

l0uiswh0 looook! :)

I WANT THEM

fuckyeametazoa:

Various Shark eggs

galaxyreptiles:

fotojournalismus:

A devotee offers milk to a snake on Nag Panchami festival in Jammu, India on Aug. 30, 2014. The Hindu festival of Nag Panchami is a day dedicated to the worship of snakes. (Channi Anand/AP)

Shared by Galaxy Reptiles.

galaxyreptiles:

nerdsandgamersftw:

mangochannel:

catbountry:

bogleech:

IT’S A HUMMINGBEE

These are BEE FLIES!

Harmless to everything else, these precious little cutie pies sneak their eggs into beehives, where their larvae can parasitize bee larvae and eat their food reserves!

Simultaneously adorable and insidious!

fairy types.

That’s definitely a Pokemon

Shared by Galaxy Reptiles.

libutron:

Bearded Pygmy Chameleon - Rieppeleon brevicaudatus

Pygmy chameleons are a fascinating group of species due to their remarkably small size. This species, Rieppeleon brevicaudatus (Chamaeleonidae), endemic to Tanzania and Kenya, grows up to 7.6 cm long, and is distinctive from other species in the genus by having the soles of feet covered with sharply pointed tubercles, and a single small beardlike tuft of tubercles under the chin.

References: [1] - [2]

Photo credit: [Top: ©Stephen Zozaya | Locality: Magombera Forest, Tanzania, 2014] - [Bottom: ©mt aus b | Locality: unknown, captive, 2009] 

(via lizardbeans)

archiemcphee:

These awesomely unusual pink grasshoppers owe their blushed coloration to a congenital condition known as Eythrism (previously featured here), which causes abnormal redness in an animal’s fur, plumage or skin.

Here’s how wildlife biologist and photographer Victoria Hillman explained it last year in National Geographic:

"It is called erythrism an unusual and little-understood genetic mutation caused by a recessive gene similar to that which affects albino animals. This mutation results in one of two things happening or even a combination of the two; a reduce or even absence of the normal pigment and/or the excessive production of other pigments, in this case red which results in pink morphs."

Head over to The Huffington Post for additional images and to learn more about this unusual and beautiful mutation.

Photos by Tim Parkinson, Victoria Hillman, and Roeselien Raimond respectively.

[via Neatorama, National Geographic and The Huffington Post]

(via dendroica)

howling-mad-92:

thefuuuucomics:

draayder:

sa8oteur:

sylvanburningcenter:

THEYRE LIKE CHICKEN NUGGETS BUT FROGS????????????????????????

i’m pretty sure they’re just pregnant but ye

NO THEY AREN’T EVEN PREGNANT THEY’RE DESERT RAIN FROGS AND THEY SOUND LIKE THIS 

EVERYONE NEEDS TO HEAR THIS

THAT WAS NOT WHAT I WAS EXPECTING AT ALL.

(via lizardbeans)

frogs-are-awesome:

Turtle Frog (Myobatrachus gouldii)

The only species in its unique genus, Australia’s Myobatrachus gouldii is even more divergent than the purple frog, having adapted to a mole-like existence of tunneling underground and breaking into termite nests, poking their comically small heads into the bug’s burrows and slurping them up. Rather than reproducing in water like a majority of other Anura, turtle frogs breed in their burrows and young skip past the tadpole phase, remaining in their eggs until they’ve formed into pin-headed burrowers themselves.

Source: www.toptenz.net/top-10-coolest-and-weird-frogs.php

Picture by Evan Pickett  via www.flickr.com/photos/liquidghoul/

(via lizardbeans)