People, this video is like the "Who Died" part of the Oscars. There’s even a piano soundtrack.
Ruhmember dear ole Nyac, the intrepid survivor of the Exxon Valdez spill, who went on to achieve GREATNESS by holding hands with her Vancouver Zoo tankmate? Now you can relive her getting cleaned up from oil, chomping on a crab lunch, and yes, holding paws.
Sarah W. Made us get our otter-embroidered hankies out again. Thanks a LOT.
To caviar lovers, Beluga is a tasty snack, but to this baby Beluga, you’re a tasty snack. This friendly little lady from the Vancouver Aquarium, less than six months old, loves getting her tongue rubbed, of all things. (More Vancouver Aquarium videos here)
Let’s give sender-inner Meighan M. a great big … oh, you know.
Many exotic species—chameleon, zebra, Michael Jackson, just to name a few—depend on camouflage for survival. But few are as cunning as incognitus redonkulii, commonly known as the "Dessert Lizard." As patient as it is gifted, the Dessert Lizard has mastered the art of blending into the environment so completely that it can enjoy its diet of meringue without detection. In this photo, for example, the Dessert Lizard has cleverly assumed the shape of a fork.
Thanks to National Geographic Your Shot. Photo by the Bonnie "Macro lens at the ready!" Marsh. I’ll never look at flatware the same way again, Sender-Inner Johanna S.
When hurricane Hannah separated two ultra-prosh white tigers from their mother, Anjana came to the ResQte. Anjana, a chimp at TIGERSin South Carolina, became surrogate mom and playmate to the cubs, even helping with bottle feeding, according to The Sun (and don’t miss the slideshow). But here’s the truly amazing part: Anjana does this all the time, having raised leopard and lion cubs.
Found via various sites. You young’uns may appreciate this explanation of the hovertext.