Sad, this lion probably remembers the good old days when he use to hunt for food, yet that tasty little treat right in front of him has a damn force field around it. What the hell is this sorcery?

I have the same reaction when I’m waiting for that “Ding” in front of the microwave. On a serious note though, how would you feel if you lived in a house with no curtains and people came and stared at you all day?

The more I think about it, f**k zoos. “LIKE” this post if you agree!

So it turns out, Disney’s ‘Finding Nemo’ was scientifically correct when portraying the Sea Turtle. Sea Turtles are the dudes of the ocean. Like, no way! Totally!

Kanzi the 31-year-old bonobo chimpanzee knows how to start a fire and cook his own food. Kanzi particularity enjoys roasting marshmallows over an open fire.

The amazingly smart pygmy chimp lives under the care of Dr. Sue Savage-Rumbaugh of the Great Ape Trust in Des Moines, Iowa, where scientists taught him to use matches.

In the Sea of Cortez, pelicans are not the only creatures you will see flying over the ocean.

Devil Rays incredibly breach the waters surface while hunting in huge packs for shrimp. The Devil fish can attain a disc width of up to 5.2 meters (17 feet) and can probably weigh over a ton, second only to the Manta in size.

Watch this magnificent footage after the jump…

A family in South Florida had to call in the animal control experts after discovering a 13-foot Burmese python in their backyard pool.

After some false starts, the slithery creature was eventually captured without injury to snake or humans.

I have had it with these motherf**king snakes in this motherf**king pool…

Nearly three quarters of the Earth’s surface is covered by water. Directors Jacques Perrin and Jacques Cluzaud dive deep into the very waters that sustain all of mankind, exploring the harsh reality and the amazing creatures that live within.

An astonishing look at the world of the oceans, with never-seen-before imagery captured by the latest underwater technology, it is awe-inspiring stuff. Oceans is already one of the most successful documentaries of all time grossing almost $100 million to date.

Who wants to bet that the cameramen grabbed a couple for the lads on the boat for dinner…

Advice to herpetologists in the field: When bitten on the hand by an anaconda, do not – repeat, DO NOT pull away – NatGeo

Advice to herpetologists in the field: Bite him back, you may not survive but you’ll teach that motherf**ker a lesson - Shock Mansion

And this ladies and gentlemen is why I never leave my room…

Check out the best players of hide-and-seek in the world. All these incredible creatures are real experts at blending into their surroundings as a method of survival in the natural environment. This Satanic Leaf-tailed Gecko hides from predators in Andasibe-Mantadia National Park, Madagascar, by looking exactly like a leaf!

It’s nearly impossible to pick out this Lichen Spider at the Erawan National Park in Thailand, and this Mossy Leaf-tailed Gecko is almost completely invisible in Montagne dAmbre National Park, Madagascar.

The following collection of photos reveals the animal kingdom’s spectacular camouflage skill.

Sir David Attenborough is Britain’s best-known natural history film-maker.

His career as a naturalist and broadcaster has spanned nearly five decades and there are very few places on the globe that he has not visited. Over the last 25 years he has established himself as the world’s leading natural history programme.

Watch as Sir David Attenborough recites the words to “What a Wonderful World” over appropriately wonderful nature footage in honor of the final episode of the legendary naturalist and narrator’s last natural history program for the BBC, Frozen Planet…

Person: You’re adorable.
Internet: Awww…so cute! Who’s a little blood sucking cutie? You’re a little blood sucking cutie! Yes you are.
Bat: F**k my life.

Ok, so this is hands down one of the strangest videos I’ve seen in a while. And I wouldn’t be surprised if PETA tries to sue that baboon after watching this video.

Apparently baboons have discovered the symbiotic benefits of keeping animals as pets for social and protective functions.

But to do so, they must first ‘kidnap’ them…

For the past year LA-based photographer Mark Laita has been traveling to various locations around the U.S. and Central America photographing some of the world’s most deadliest snakes, a series entitled Serpentine.

On the project he says: The sensual attractiveness of snakes, which coexists with their threatening, unpredictable and mysterious nature is truly unique. This dichotomy, in which their beauty seems to be heightened by their danger, and vice-versa, is what I find so fascinating. Add to these contradictions the rich symbolism of serpents and you have a wonderfully compelling subject.

Hit the jump to see more…

Photographer Shikhei Goh bought these tiny geckos from a pet shop then placed them on a reflective surface and watched as they got excited and started lashing out with their arms and legs.

“These geckos come from Pakistan and these three were difficult to picture because they kept moving. But it did look like they were dancing and one shot looks as if one is doing a kung-fu kick. I am a hobby photographer but I have received texts messages and emails from around the world since I put these online.” – Shikhei Goh

Check out more photos of these trippy little creatures after the jump…

This is Mr Bizzle having a quick snack before he heads off to work. I could really go for some Dunkers right about now myself. Now, get a few of them to play poker together and we have a movie!

A rare encounter with a giant shark off the coast of Wrightsville Beach, North Carolina, captured on video. “We think it’s two dolphins pretty far apart. Those two dolphins turned out to be one giant shark.”

This dude isn’t carrying a stick. That’s actually a leg bone from a genetically-cloned dinosaur that made the mistake of looking at him funny.

Micky the Alsatian Dog (German Shepherd) was claimed to be the world’s greatest canine jumper back in 1930. I liked the part with the gate, it had an element of danger with those spikes. I wonder if that man had a trampoline installed into his back? Either way, this video is awesome.

These guys were Tarpon fishing under Long Key bridge near Duck Key, Fl. After a 20 minute fight with a tarpon, a 14 foot long hammer head shark attacks and eventually eats the tarpon.

They tried to protect the tarpon by running it down and creating as much noise and bubbles to confuse the shark and hide the fish. But the shark won, and after about 5 hits, swims off with the tarpon in its mouth.

Moments later, half of the 65lb tarpon floats up and the dude grabs the remains to add to the documentation. The shark returns on a high speed pass and bumps the boat with significant enough force to make the girl scream.

The guy gets his hands on it just as the hammer head shark strikes again, this time claiming the remains of his dinner. Conservative size estimations are 14 feet long at about 400lbs…