What the hell is going on here! In this anxiety inducing video, you get to watch shark expert Valerie Taylor feed a Great White Shark by hand! At the end, she actually pats the shark on the head. Holy crap its the Shark Whisperer.

Slow motion filming techniques transform amazing wildlife moments into full scale events, and simple action into incredibly detailed video sequences. The results are impossible to imagine let alone perceive with the naked eye. Explore some of the most memorable and glorious super slow motion sequences of the natural world ever filmed. More after the jump!

Jellyfish Lake is located on Eli Malk island in the Republic of Palau. Twelve thousand years ago these jellyfish became trapped in a natural basin on the island when the ocean receded. With no predators amongst them for thousands of years, they evolved into a new species that lost most of their stinging ability as they no longer had to protect themselves. They are pretty much harmless to humans although some people with very sensitive skin may get a minor irritation from them.

As herds of elk and bison are gradually weakened by the cold, one animal gets stronger…the wolf.

Chased down by the pack, Yellowstone’s herds have little resistance as the wolves move in for the kill.

Before you continue scrolling onto the next post…who wants to a titanium toothed police dog? Hit the jump.

In late summer the plankton bloom is at its height. Vast shoals of herring gather to feed on it, diving birds round the fish up into a bait ball and then a humpback whale roars in to scoop up the entire ball of herring in one huge mouthful.

These Australian Peacock Spiders aren’t your typical scary spiders that make you check under your pillow at night. Not only are they tiny, they also are have a rad little cape colored like Jake Hollywood’s tattoos.

The male Peacock Spider has an amazing courtship ritual which involves lots of multi-leg waggling and flashing of his bright cape. How could the ladies resist? Photos via Jurgen Otto.

Watch as Jeremy tests the theory that eels would attack a live human in the water.

I’d be more impressed if he waded into the water naked. Not me though, I’d be wearing knight’s armor. No eels will be nibbling on my eel any time soon.

Ross Allen was an American herpetologist who opened the Reptile Institute in Silver Springs, Florida. Check out this spine tingling video from the 1960’s of him and his son Tom wrestle a 20-foot anaconda in the water. I bet this scene shows up in my nightmares tonight.

Flying silver carp jump and leap out of the water and into boats in an Indiana river. These TV hosts fend off the 20 pound fish as they attack the boaters.

Leave your fishing rods at home, you’d be better off with a helmet.

Two awesome animals face off in this clip from Disney’s documentary African Cats. You know someone is really powerful when they can win without getting into a fight!

Your Majesty…*bows*

These massive schools of sardines feed hundreds of animals, and not only the ones swimming around them. Birds missile themselves up to 10 meters deep, then will swim down to a staggering depth of 20 meters to catch these delicious fish.

I always thought I was the only one who enjoyed sardines on toast, these guys make me look like a sissy. Watch this video!

What, she thought the snake would be happy to see her or something? This is what happens when you send ordinary girls into the jungle to handle snakes.

Donkeys bred in captivity offer easy pickings to two young lions. But their predatory instincts could well be their undoing as Nabian scientist and carnivore expert Philip ‘Flip’ Stander tells local farmers that they do have the right to kill the lions if the threat to their livestock is too great.

Elk cows like to graze on the lawns of Estes Park, Colorado. Bulls follow them into town for some lovin’. The scenes in this video from Human Planet are surreal, particularly the golf courses crowded with both humans and elk. Also, very stupid tourists.

Intelligent and adaptable, these dolphins have developed a unique technique for catching fish that ordinarily remain tantalizingly out of reach near Shark Bay in Australia.

Dolphins make everything a game because they can…they are bored with life. Evolution can’t keep up with them!

Gangs of gangster monkeys run riot mugging market stall owners in the Indian city of Jaipur. Build a cage over your cart next time and stop losing your stock dang namit.

Strange and unusual life inhabits the plankton rich seas of the underwater kelp forests. That amazing squid display won me over, I shall now mate with it. Move aside weirdos.

The mystery of how geckos manage to scurry up walls and stick to ceilings may have been solved by scientists.

It seems the little lizards have a network of tiny hairs and pads on their feet which produce electrical attractions that literally glue the animals down.

With millions of the hairs on each foot, the combined attraction of the weak electrical forces allow the gecko to stick to virtually any surface – even polished glass.

Californian researchers believe the reptile’s sticky toes could now help them to develop a novel synthetic adhesive that is both dry and self-cleaning.

If a human hand had the equivalent “sticking power”, it could lift huge weights. “If the hands were maximally attached, we estimate that kind of size would be able to hold about 90 pounds (40 kilos) or so,” Professor Autumn Kellar, one of the researchers in the gecko study, told the BBC.

Freaks me out, up yours gravity.