30 plays
feathered-friends:

Great Curassows (Crax rubra) females, Costa Rica,
photo by fesign on Flickr

feathered-friends:

Great Curassows (Crax rubra) females, Costa Rica,

photo by fesign on Flickr

creatures-alive:

(via 500px / Puffin by maciej_htadki)

wapiti3:

Birds of Australia photos by Bill Robinson on Flickr.

1-Eastern Rosella
2-Varigated Fairy Wren
3-Nankeen Kestral
4-Nankeen Kestral
5-White Faced Heron
6-The Dance of the (yellow) Crimson Rosella
7-Black Shouldered Kite
8-The Stretch (Galah Cockatoo)
9-Wedgtail Eagle
10-Silver Eye on a Kangaroo Paw.

snoots-and-boops:

guess who’s backback again

snoots-and-boops:

guess who’s back
back again

snoots-and-boops:

Selfie game still strong.

snoots-and-boops:

Selfie game still strong.

dovne:

brahminy kite 

♥//v//♥

libutron:

Green Jararaca
Bothriopsis bilineata (Viperidae), Syn. Bothrops bilineata, is a venomous pit viper from the Amazon. It is a sleek, green pit viper with a prehensile tail. Typical length is about 70 cm, although individuals up to 123 cm have been reported. Females are usually 10 to 20 cm longer than males.
This viper is potentially dangerous, as a single strike from this snake releases extremely toxic venom. Their venom contains pro-coagulant and anticoagulant agents and their bite can result in severe hemorrhaging. Bothriopsis bilineata has been reported to be the second most dangerous snake in the Amazon, behind only Bothrops atrox.
References: [1] - [2]
Photo credit: ©Paul Hamilton
Locality: Tiputini Biodiversity Station, Ecuador

libutron:

Green Jararaca

Bothriopsis bilineata (Viperidae), Syn. Bothrops bilineata, is a venomous pit viper from the Amazon. It is a sleek, green pit viper with a prehensile tail. Typical length is about 70 cm, although individuals up to 123 cm have been reported. Females are usually 10 to 20 cm longer than males.

This viper is potentially dangerous, as a single strike from this snake releases extremely toxic venom. Their venom contains pro-coagulant and anticoagulant agents and their bite can result in severe hemorrhaging. Bothriopsis bilineata has been reported to be the second most dangerous snake in the Amazon, behind only Bothrops atrox.

References: [1] - [2]

Photo credit: ©Paul Hamilton

Locality: Tiputini Biodiversity Station, Ecuador

fairy-wren:

(via 500px / Dinner Time by Henrik Nilsson)
*Pileated Woodpeckers

cornerof5thandvermouth:

peent peent boom