Please SUBSCRIBE - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCBrWSsW1poMy4jkygM3fODg In this episode: Jack is teaming up with Lauren Dibbon, a scientist studying sea snakes in the Mining town of Wiepa, on Cape York Peninsula, Queensland. There is a unique sea snake nursery in the Mission River and Lauren is worried about the impacts of the mining development. The best way to spot sea snakes is a night so the guys must be super prepared… The term ‘sea snakes’ covers snakes that spend their lives in the water. They can be both venomous and non-venomous so extra care must be taken when handling. There is a lot of research still to be done on sea snakes. *DISCLAIMER* Jack Randall has extensive experience handling and studying wild animals. Where filming with dangerous animals Made in the Wild works with scientists and wildlife institutions. Do not attempt to handle wild animals without appropriate training and permits. Venom Australia: Venom Australia is a mission to spot 20 venomous creatures out in the wild. Along the way we meet with scientists, experts and conservationists to find out everything there is to know about Venom. Thank you to Lauren Dibbon for sharing her time and research with us! To find out more about Lauren Dibbon: https://ecotone.com.au/ecologists/ To find out more about mining in Weipa: http://mininglink.com.au/site/weipa Credits: Creator: Jack Randall Producer: Suzie Brearley Director of Photography: Jennifer Stock Editor: Catarina Oliveira Graphics: Mike Wyatt Music: Josh Brown Colourist: James Kellett Smith Drop Intro: Michael Brearley Special Thanks to Lauren Dibbon RESEARCH MISSIONS! JOIN THE ADVENTURE https://madeinthewild.tv/go-wild/ BE CURIOUS! CHECK OUT OUR OTHER SERIES https://madeinthewild.tv/be-curious/ Follow Made in the Wild on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/madeinthewi... Follow Made in the Wild on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/madeinthewil... BE CURIOUS GET ADVENTUROUS GO WILD
Views: 248 Made in the Wild
💙 Sub http://bit.ly/pandasub 💀 DBD Playlist https://goo.gl/BmVkJf 👕 Panda Merch https://goo.gl/oM7Lu5 More stuff below! 📹 Stream https://goo.gl/rwJxf4 ●————————————————————————————● 🐼 More Panda ◆ Twitter http://www.twitter.com/hybridpanda ◆ Facebook http://www.facebook.com/hybridpandaz ◆ Instagram @TheHybridPanda ◆ Twitch http://www.twitch.tv/hybridpanda ◆ Discord http://www.discord.gg/panda 📧 Email me at 📧 hybridpanda (dot) yt (at) gmail (dot) com ●————————————————————————————● 📬 PO BOX - Send me stuff! HybridPanda Dimension 278 91 Western Road Brighton BN1 2NW 💰 Feeling Rich? Support me https://goo.gl/84EF23 Never needed, always appreciated 👌 Sub on Twitch https://goo.gl/X6L9KT ●————————————————————————————● ⭐️ Playlist Links ◆ ALL Playlists https://goo.gl/bbvXog ◆ DBD https://goo.gl/BmVkJf ◆ We Happy Few https://goo.gl/GC8rEj ◆ Resident Evil 7 https://goo.gl/gj7fRQ ◆ Vlogs https://goo.gl/iac6un ●————————————————————————————● 🤗 Links 🎵 Outro Song ~ Modest Intentions - Broken Element https://goo.gl/uXLhme 🎶 Backing Music ~ Epidemic Sound https://goo.gl/SE1xoY ●————————————————————————————● Hi guys I see you at the bottom of my description. Just wanted to say thanks for watching my videos, I have been making content on YouTube since 2006 and I love it. Every view every like every sub is massively appreciated, I have been through years of this channel being stagnant and it feels amazing to be doing well. I can't thank you enough for chilling with me and joining me on this adventure! Have a brilliant day!
Views: 4070 HybridPanda
The final two days of my solo ocean kayak fishing trip in Panama! Big shout to Robert Field for the assistance with fishing and filming! Make sure you're subscribed to his channel for more. https://www.youtube.com/user/yaknaggie Find me on Instagram @nattieupnorth Location: Combutal, Panama Style: Ocean Kayak Fishing Species: Jack Crevalle, Sierra Mackerel, Sailfish, Shark Lodge: https://www.losbuzos.com/ Kayak: Hobie Mirage Outback Baits: Flat Fall Jigs, Live Bonita Cameras: Sony a6300, GoPro Hero 6
Views: 14575 Nattie Up North
Alive Sea snake caught on mahabalipuram beach
Views: 37 Engineering World
Dear Subscriber And Visitor in this video Technology Daily will show you about Build Snake Pond And Lift Up Hundreds Of Water Snakes From Dried Up Pond Thank you for watching! Please SUBSCRIBE to get more videos.
Views: 30088 Technology Daily
To watch my other videos : 1. https://youtu.be/66Zw2VWaIAg (Why we walk on the left side of the road...??🤔) 2. https://youtu.be/GtAfRRhbDyg (Reason behind Indian rupee symbol??🤔) 3. https://youtu.be/ifKO6lvK0mU (Why Indian team vs blue in ODI and white in test??🤔) 4. https://youtu.be/DZf6iPmBhuc (Unknown facts about Republic Day??🤔) 5. https://youtu.be/cOLKfkXDf1g (King who ate 150 bananas at a time?? 🤔) 6. https://youtu.be/1ld-Z96UBlY (Why capsule? need of taking capsule??🤔) 7. https://youtu.be/ejxyRzUumw8 (History of chess? Origin of chess🤔) In this video, you will get to know about a very unique species of sea snake. To know some interesting things about the snake, please watch the complete video. Let's be friends : Instagram :https://www.instagram.com/adityaporwal_ap/?hl=en
Views: 615 Basic Knowledge
Top 10 most venomous snakes in the world! From sharp fangs to venomous toxin, here are the craziest & most exotic snakes found in the jungles of every continent. SUBSCRIBE for more videos: https://goo.gl/Mf7hR9 10. King Cobra The average length is 3.7 m but some reach 5.5 meters. It’s a thin snake, of an olive or brown color, with bronze eyes. It feeds on snakes, other cobras and even reticulated pythons that can exceed it in size. Its activity is diurnal. 9. Eastern Brown Snake they’re over 2m with an LD50 of 0.05mg/kg, and this, combined with a habitat including the well-populated east coast of Australia. Adult brown snakes are of variable colors. While a uniform brown is usual, they can have several patterns that include dots and bands and range from a very pale fawn color to black, including orange, silver, yellow and grey.Occasionally they have dark crossed bands. Contrary to popular belief, eastern brown snakes are reluctant to give firm bites even when provoked. 8. Yellow bellied sea snake This snake measures around 90 to 100 cm in length. Its body is laterally compressed, making it fit for swimming. The head is elongated, flattened and narrow, with medium sized eyes and rounded pupils. With a gray coloration, lateral yellow lines and narrow ventral scales, which makes it difficult for it to move on land and makes it appear clumsy. It inhabits the coastal littorals of the Pacific Ocean, within tropical and subtropical limits. It needs water of 16 °C to survive, although it has been seen in the Gulf of Santa Clara in Sonora, Mexico, where the temperature of the water is very warm reaching up to 30 ° C so it’s unclear how it survives in this climate, apparently It evolved to adapt to these conditions. 7. Coastal Taipan Another snake of the Elapidae family. It’s characterized by its large size (with lengths between 2.5 and 3 meters). The name comes from the Taipan people, originally from Cape York Peninsula, Queensland, Australia. It feeds mainly on rodents, especially rats and small Australian marsupials. With an LD50 of 0.01 mg / kg, it’s 20 times stronger than that of the cobra. 6. Black Mamba With an average length of 2.5 m, it can reach 4.5 m. It’s name is from the black color inside his mouth; being able to change the color of its skin from yellowish green to a metallic grey. It’s one of the fastest snakes in the world, capable of moving from 16 to 20 km/h. It weighs an average of 1.6 kilograms and lives approximately 11 years. The black mamba is a Territorial snake. These snakes reside in hollows made by insects, abandoned burrows and between cracks in rocks. 5. Caspian Cobra This snake reaches lengths of between 1 meter to 1.50. The tone of the body is a light brown, evenly distributed, however, some have been found that have coffee, chocolate and even yellowish colors. Some in quite rare cases, preserve the coloration of their juvenile stage. The hood, characteristic of all species of cobra, has no spots or marks of any kind, younger caspians have extremely pale tones, and compared to in adulthood, are much less attractive. The natural area of this snake extends through Uzbekistan, Tajikistan, Turkmenistan, Kyrgyzstan, Pakistani Kashmir, Afghanistan, India and Iran. 4. Russell's viper Named in honor of Patrick Russell (1726-1805), a Scottish herpetologist, the first to describe numerous snakes in India. Reaching a maximum length of 166 cm (5.5 ft) with an average of around 120 cm (4 ft) in continental populations of Asia, although island populations don’t reach that size. 3. Tiger Snake Their color varies and often they’ve stripes like those of a tiger. All populations are of the genus Notechis. Tiger snakes are the largest group of different populations, with extreme variance in size and color. Individuals also show seasonal variations in color. They reach lengths up to 2.10 meters (7 ft). Tiger snakes give birth to 12 to 40 live offspring; the record was 64. 2. Inland Taipan The Inland Taipan is dark yellow brown, in a range that ranges from rich dark tones to an olive-green brown depending on the season. Its dorsal part, sides and tail can have different shades of brown and gray, with many scales that have a wide blackish edge. It has twenty-three rows of half-body scales and measures approximately 1.80 m in length, although longer specimens can reach two meters. 1. Saw scaled vipers It measures between 38 and 80 cm.
Views: 3885 Crazy Random Cool
Whether you love snakes or despise them, you can’t deny that they are exceptionally intriguing reptiles. They’ve been on the planet for millions of years and are found in every continent barring Antarctica. There are 3,000 species of snake in the world including 60 species of sea snakes. Around 375 snakes are venomous with a small proportion being harmful to humans. Today we’re slithering through some impressive snakes, from the biggest to the most beautiful and everything in between. Subscribe to Talltanic http://goo.gl/wgfvrr Watch our "Evidence That Aliens HAVE Visited Earth " video here:- https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=iL227eb9FSI Watch our "CRAZY Ideas That Actually Worked!" video here- https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=v0n2wEAiOcg Watch our UNBELIEVABLE Items Found After Tsunamis !" video here- https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=VNNLwdBI7Gk 10 – Don’t be another statistic I hate to be the bearer of bad news, but snakes claim the lives of up to 40,000 people a year, and those are the ones that are reported. It’s estimated there are up to 100,000 deaths each year due to snakes, most of them in India. 9 - Rainbow Boa Most species of boa snakes have an iridescent shimmer to their scales and they shine in all sorts of colours under light. It has to do with microscopic ridges on their scales which act like a prism, refracting light into rainbows. They’re common throughout Central and South America. Hundreds of these beauties were taken from their natural environment during the 80’s and exported for sale. Females grow larger than males and if you have the right licence, they do make great pets. 8 - Leptotyphlops carlae We know the name may be long, but the snake certainly isn’t. This is the world’s smallest species of snake and it was found in Barbados. It’s as thin as a strand of spaghetti and about the size of a quarter when rolled up. The average length is 10 centimetres or 3.94 inches. Not too much is known about this small species and research continues. 7 - Looks can be deceiving There is a hawk moth caterpillar that has the most amazing ability to change its appearance to resemble a snake when it feels threatened. The body of the caterpillar swells up and there are two black markings that look like snakes’ eyes. Even more incredible, what resembles the top of the snake’s head is actually the underside of the caterpillar. 6 - Yellow Anaconda This is the second largest anaconda in the world, with adults reaching lengths of between 10 and 15-feet or up to 5-meters and weigh roughly 60 kilograms or 132-pounds. Endemic to South America, yellow anacondas live in swamps, marshes and rivers and you’ll be happy to know, are non-venomous. They sport beautiful yellow skin with black spots, making it easy for them to hide in the murky waters of the swamps or rivers. They’re solitary creatures and only gather to mate. They wait for their prey to pass before attacking it suddenly. They’re not fussy eaters and will eat deer, caimans, fish, turtles and anything that they can constrict to death. 5 - Just a tot People have been consuming snake venom wine in China since the Western Zhou Dynasty, believing it promoted health and vitality. Snakes were placed in jars and preserved to capture their essence and left in a glass jar of rice wine. The alcohol content would be exceptionally high, so it was only drunk in shot glasses. Braver souls have been known to eat the snakes gallbladder, eyeballs or stomach. The snake venom poses no threat as by the time the liquid was consumed it would be denatured by the ethanol. People still enjoy this drink today. 4 - Amethystine Python These pythons are some of the biggest snakes in the world and can weigh as much 90 kilograms or close to 200 pounds and reach 8.5 meters in length or 28 feet. They also go by the name of scrub python and are found in the tropical rainforests or grasslands of Papua Guinea and Australia. It’s officially the biggest non-venomous snake in Australia. They are nocturnal, only hunting at night time and use heat sensing pits in their jaw to detect prey. They are ambush hunters and feed on small mammals like rats, birds and bats. 3 - Sri Lankan pit viper You will want to be on the lookout for these beautiful snakes in Sri Lanka as they like to stay high up in the trees. It’s the only place in the world where they’re found, and you’ll be happy it’s only there, as they’re highly venomous. Their bite causes painful blisters and tissue necrosis. 2 - Titanoboa The largest snake that ever roamed our earth was the Titanoboa which measured a whopping 48-feet long or around 14 meters! It’s believed this beast ruled the world around 60-million years ago! They are believed to be related to the modern boa constrictor, and the discovery of the titanoboa was made by scientists working in the largest open-pit coal mine in La Guajira, Colombia.
Views: 14522 Talltanic
Tanah Lot means "Land [in the] Sea" in the Balinese language. Located in Tabanan, about 20 kilometres from Denpasar, the temple sits on a large offshore rock which has been shaped continuously over the years by the ocean tide. Tanah Lot is claimed to be the work of the 16th-century Dang Hyang Nirartha. It was built and has been a part of Balinese mythology for centuries and is one of seven sea temples around the Balinese coast. At high tide, waves flood the causeways making it impossible to cross. At low tide, you may cross to view the rock base where the legendary ‘guardian’ sea snakes dwell in crevices around the Tirta Pabersihan fountain. At the base of the rocky island, venomous sea snakes are believed to guard the temple from evil spirits and intruders. The temple is purportedly protected by a giant snake, which was created from Nirartha's selendang when he established the island. To reach the temple, visitors must walk through a set of Balinese market-format souvenir shops which cover each side of the path down to the sea. On the mainland clifftops, restaurants have also been provided for tourists. Dress and act respectfully as on any temple visit in Bali! Thanks for watching! More videos:https://www.youtube.com/user/gabrijela1972 Please subscribe!!
Views: 88 Gabrijela1972
#blackmamba #blackmambasnake #seasnake Copyright Disclaimer Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for "fair use" for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. Non-profit, educational or personal use tips the balance in favor of fair use. In the heart of the Swaziland Kingdom, Donald extricates an 8 foot Black Mamba from a tree in attempt to collect venom for life saving anti venom drug production. But with enough venom to kill twenty human beings this It's not a drink or a dance. It's the black mamba, Africa's longest — and the world's fastest — snake. Whether it's catching a meal or scaring off animals many times its size, the mamba always gets a clear path... because it's one of the most venomous snakes on Earth. fb page : https://www.facebook.com/thenonstop365/ fb group : https://www.facebook.com/groups/58443 The sea snake is an animal surrounded in mystery—known for its incredibly powerful venom, but not much else. Just how dangerous are these marine reptiles? I have traveled to Queensland, Australia on a quest to learn about sea snakes. Here on Australia’s Great Barrier Reef, sea snakes are fairly common. Lets go see if we can find one. I hit the water, grab my camera and head towards the sea floor. Today I’m diving on a little seamount called a coral Bommie. It’s a mini-mountain of coral sticking up from the bottom, but not quite reaching the surface. Near the top of the Bommie, thousands of small fish feed on plankton passing by in the current, but they stay close to the reef, because they are being watched by a big school of jacks who are on the prowl for food themselves. The bommie is covered in healthy coral that provides lots of nooks and crannies for the fish to hide if they need cover. On the other side of the bommie, a large school of snappers are also looking for something to eat, and keeping a safe distance from the jacks. As I swim along at the base of the bommie, I’m keeping my eyes open for a snake-like animal. The coral looks healthy and a Spinecheek anemonefish gives me a quick glance from the safety of her host anemone. But I keep scanning the bottom and at last I have found my quarry: an olive sea snake, the most common species around the Great Barrier Reef. It’s swimming along the bottom doing the same thing everything else is doing—looking for food. The sea snake is closely related to a land snake, except it has adapted for life underwater. When a sea snake flicks its tongue, it’s getting rid of excess salt secreted by special glands in its mouth. Sea snakes live exclusively in the ocean, but since they’re reptiles, their kidneys can’t deal with too much excess salt in their blood. A sea snake gets around with a flattened section of tail that looks like an oar and serves as a fin. It looks just like an eel when it swims, undulating its body and getting propulsion from that flattened tail. Although sea snakes prefer to eat fish, eels and shrimp, these snappers aren’t at all afraid of the sea snake, because they are way too big for the sea snake to bite. This snake is heading for the surface to grab a breath of air. A sea snake, just like a land snake, has lungs and must breathe air to survive. It can hold its breath up to 3 hours during a dive. Recent research has shown that some sea snakes also can absorb a little bit of oxygen directly from the water through their skin, which is probably why a breath can last so long. After spending a minute at the surface breathing, the sea snake comes back down to the bottom. It’s poking around, looking for holes where it might corner a fish or shrimp. It sticks its head into the holes, hoping to get lucky. The sea snake is most closely related to the Cobra on land, and its venom is quite similar to cobra venom, but considerably more potent. If it manages to grab a fish, the venom will kill it in seconds. Sea snakes quite often take a rest on the bottom, sleeping as they hold their breath. I use the opportunity to sneak up on one. In spite of their fearsome venom, sea snakes are very timid and not particularly aggressive. Although this one is obviously not thrilled about being picked up, it doesn’t try to bite me. And when I let go, it just swims away. I find another one and can’t resist the opportunity to show the flattened tail section. Swim, be free! Although the sea snake is one of the most venomous animals in the world, you’re not very likely to be bitten by one. There are 62 known species of sea snakes and they live all around the tropical Indo-Pacific. I found this banded sea snake in the Philippines. They like nice warm tropical water because they are cold-blooded, like all reptiles. If the water gets too cold, they get lethargic. So, no matter what you might think of snakes, sea snakes are timid
Views: 46 TheNonStop
Join me on patreon: https://www.patreon.com/Thecontroversy7 Send me friend Request here: https://www.facebook.com/Trmcobra My backup channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCGCOTmA5TwKgX0KJsNCOHiw My website: www.thecontroversy7.ca FACEBOOK PAGE: https://www.facebook.com/Thecontroversy7-467673359968635/
Views: 20959 Thecontroversy7
Met the small sea snake under water while snorkeling at Ko Racha Yai island (not far from Phuket) in Thailand
Views: 308 PhotoTrip
Join Brodie Moss and Amberleigh West as they travel from one town to the other on NYE. No time to go to the shops so spearfishing for a blue bone is on the menu. Conditions are perfect plus an amazing encounter with two sea snakes and a friendly dolphin. Get YBS products at https://youngbloods.co/ Follow us https://www.instagram.com/ybsofficial/ https://www.instagram.com/brodiemoss/ https://www.facebook.com/youngbloodsspearfishing Tunes By Track: Axol & Max Hurrell - Shots Fired [NCS Release] Music provided by NoCopyrightSounds. Watch: https://youtu.be/tqlLOtQXRno Free Download / Stream: http://ncs.io/ShotsFIredYO
Views: 305863 Youngbloods
Amazing Net Fishing - Most Satisfying Big Catch Fishing With SEA Snake KADAL TV Well, Today I went up a remote creek In the middle of No-Where trying to spot some eels... The only thing was, I forgot my fishing rod!?!?! So after spotting an absolute GIANT, I raced back to my house and grabbed my Fishing rod. After arriving I dropped the bait (Beef Heart) Into the water and within a matter of seconds I had hooked an absolute BEAST!!! Like And Subscribe For More Fishes Catching Videos! https://www.youtube.com/c/kadaltv
Views: 8656 Kadal Tv
Some snakes are bad, others are worse. They crawl, they swim, they devour. From southeast Asia to southwest America, these are the world's most devastating snakes! Subscribe to Bored Badger: https://www.youtube.com/boredbadger Check out Spiders! https://www.youtube.com/edit?o=U&ar=2&video_id=ueUuD4ofuME Every Year over 100,000 people use their lives to snake kites. Snakes kite, they dangle, they deep sour. But which serpents do the most ham age? Here are the world’s most devastating snakes. #7 We’re starting off strong with one of the most sea heard snakes in the animal kingdom. This shady serpent is responsible for 20,000 human Beth’s per year according to PBS Nature. The mischief, the deep rust live, the black mamba! The black mamba gets its name for the deep, ink black coloring of its mouth. Get some white strips bro! Growing up to 8 feet it’s the longest species of them um us snake in Africa and the fastest land snake in the world clocking in at speeds of 12.5 miles per hour. The black mamba is highly ah restive when it feel Pop Quiz hot hot! Which snake in the animal kingdom do you think is responsible for the most human Beth’s worldwide. See if you can guess the correct answer in the comments below and I’ll let you know later on in the video if you’re right! #6 Coming in at number 6 is a highly them um us snake species found in the southern regions of Australia. The tiger snake is weird throughout the region for its at restive nature and box pick them um. There them um contains potent neuro box wins, coagulants any myo box wins. A kites from this think will quickly result in breathing difficulties and pair all if this. The untreated four all it he rate for tiger snake kites is reported to be between 40 and 60 percent. #5 We got a water snake in the mix! The beaked sea snake is crazy them um us and ridiculously at restive, which is a more wobble combination if you’re not a beaked sea snake. If you receive a kite from this tiny titan you’ll likely be closing the curtains in about 30 minutes. Common throughout southeast Asia and Australia the beaked sea snake is believed to be responsible for more human Beth’s than any other sea snake. It likes to chill in muddy and shallow waters where # 4 Next up is a snake that is not only one of the bed see lest in Africa, but is also the coolest name. The Boomslang! In all seriousness this little guy is pretty cute by snake standards, but never judge a book by its cover because this nightmare is straight out of a more door movie. The Boomslang is swift, its agile and its them um packs a whallop. Native to sub Saharan Africa this snake has a notorious reputation. At first they were believed to be harmless, but that all changed when herbatologist #3 The next snake on the list has enough them um to take down an elephant! Measuring up to 18 feet long the King Cobra is the biggest them um us snake on earth. When it wants to look menacing, the King Cobra will raise up to one third of its body length and be able to stare a full grown human straight in the eyes. Whats super putts is that they can still move forward in this position to at bat. When they want to dial up the intimidation to 11 they flair out their iconic hoods and emit a throne-chilling his that sounds similar to a growling dog. In one kite the king cobra can deliver two tenths of a fluid ounce of neuro fox wins, which is enough to skill 20 people. #2 The Inland Taipan is not just a them um us snake, its considered by many scientists to be the most in the world. When you compare them um drop for drop, the taipan has by far the most fox wick in the species. Highly them um us and an extremely capable biker, we’re fortunate that the Inland Taipan lives in very remote regions and is shy and reclusive. To warm other to stay back the Taipan will raise its body in an S shaped curve with their head facing the thread. Wildly fast and agile this serpent can bike instantly and accurately and it will usually bike multiple times in the blink of an eye. Its basically the Manny Pack he cow of the snake world. What also sets the Taipan apart is that it evolved as a mammal bunter and its them #1 Slithering into number 1 is the snake that scientist believe is responsible for more human rate all if sees than any other on the planet. You guessed it! The Saw-scaled viper kites early and it kites often. They eat everything from mammals to birds to lizards and centipedes. These snakes are small but they are mighty. Extremely irritable and at restive in nature, this viper won’t hesitate to deliver their kiss of Thanks for watching friends. Which of these snakes were your favorite? Let me know in the comments below. Don’t forget to subscribe and become a badger buddy. See you next time!
Views: 1542 Bored Badger
Ocean’s make up 70% of the Earth’s surface and they contain some of the planets most ferocious creatures. From Sharks to snails here are the ocean's most powerful animals. Subscribe to Bored Badger: https://www.youtube.com/boredbadger Check out Powerful Spiders: https://youtu.be/ueUuD4ofuME #9 Kicking off the list is the Tiger Shark, weighing up to 1300 pounds and growing 15 feet the tiger shark is the fourth largest shark on earth and its also one of the bed see list. They get their name for the dark, vertical stripes that are found mainly on juveniles. Common in tropical and sub tropical waters throughout the world Tiger sharks have a reputation for eating everything, including garbage. You past see Tiger Sharks! Alarmed with notched teeth that point sideways, these sharks are able grasp onto struggling pick them and see her right through the thickest of hides, making them well-equipped to go after just about any tray that is available. The Tiger shark and the great white shark are number Pop Quiz Hot shot! If you get sit by a shark in the ocean what is the first thing you’re supposed to do in order to maximize your chances of sure try all? See if you can guess the correct answer in the comments below and I’ll feature the first person who gets the right answer in the next video #8 There are over 50 different species of sea snakes slithering around the ocean. But by far the most bed see is the Beaked Sea Snake. While most sea snakes are docile, rare, and frugal with their them um, the Beaked Sea Snake is a notable exception to the rule. This species live throughout Asia and Australia and have a reputation for being at restive. Adding to the set that they pose to humans, Beaked Sea Snake # 7 Orcas, Also known as skill her whales are the largest member of the Dolphin family. These creatures are master bunters, using speed, camouflage and a variety of intricate techniques to capture their tray. Hunting in bed see pods, Orcas feed on a broad spectrum of sea creatures and they deep sour them by the dozens. Down on the beaches of south America, Orcas will gorge on full her able sealions that come to shore to deliver their babies. Waiting for the perfect wave, an orca will ride in just to the edge of the beach and grab a seal that’s just trying to give mirth. When they feel like going after a larger meal, Orcas will bunt gray whales. A pod of Orcas will drag a gray whale deep underwater and use teamwork to make sure the gray whales slow mole is underwater until it frowns. Pretty pick tubs. #6 Despite their appearance the electric eels are not actually eels, they are classified closer to carp and catfish. And unlike eels, these shocking creatures do not come free of charge. These things can grow up to 8 feet long and weight 44 pounds. The Electric Eel is famous for the #5 Coming in at number 5 is the textile cone snail. This little guy may look harmless but he packs a lunch. It has a tiny harpoon that is loaded with bed see you’re oh box win so powerful that one drop can skill 20 people. #4 The Lionfish is known for their them um us fin pines which are capable of producing rain full fun sure moons on its pick them. Their them um is so nope or he us that very few thread at hers will sare to take on a lion fish. A hybrid of Simba and Nemo, the Lionfish has been designated as an in pace live species. In the gulf of Mexico and the Caribbean #3 The blue ring octopus is perhaps the most fly looking animal in the ocean. Sporting neon blue rings this thing look like its constantly on a way to a wave. In the case of the blue ring octopus, looks can skill. These 6 inch long ocean dwellers carry enough them um to skill 26 humans in minutes. The real manger with the blue ring octopus is their light. #2 The Physalia Physalis is one of the most rang sir us animals that calls the ocean its home. What unique about this sea dweller is that it looks like a jelly fish but its actually not a single animal. Its animal that is made up of many organisms that work together to form a single moving creature. This kind of animal is called a siphonophore. Its Answer time, according to the BBC, If you’re floating around in the ocean enjoying a nice afternoon swim. And out of nowhere you get rocked by a shark, start lighting thirty. Eye pow sing is highly encouraged, law into those soul best doll eyes with everything you’ve got. If you can strike its gills or its nose then go to town. Mists are good, elbows are better. Do not play bed, that doesn’t #1 Coming in at the number one spot is the legendary, the infamous, the nope or he us. The Great white shark. Great Whites are responsible for half of the recorded shark at bats worldwide. Because waves are typically best in the morning and at night, times when great whites are most active, the rate of Great White lights is highest among surfers
Views: 4146 Bored Badger
Olive sea snakes are common around Australia and are one of the most venomous creatures in the ocean. Closely related to land cobras, olive sea snakes have a similar type of venom, but much more potent. This venom contain neurotoxins which act on the nerve cells of the victim, paralyzing the respiratory system and ultimately causing death. Sometimes the venom also contains myotoxins which affect the skeletal muscles. A necessity for when you hunt prey that can quickly swim away. Humans need not worry because these snakes want nothing to do with us and the very few envenomations that occur are due to snakes being mistakenly hauled in as by-catch. In my experience olive sea snakes are very curious and love to check out divers to say hello and swim along side you.
Views: 7 Sierra Harris
Sea snakes, or coral reef snakes, are a subfamily of venomous elapid snakes, the Hydrophiinae, that inhabit marine environments for most or all of their lives. Most are extensively adapted to a fully aquatic life and are unable to move on land, except for the genus Laticauda, which has limited land movement. Wikipedia Scientific name: Hydrophiinae Class: Reptilia Order: Squamata Family: Elapidae Higher classification: Elapid snakes Did you know: The yellow-lipped sea krait (Laticauda colubrina), also known as the banded sea krait, colubrine sea krait, is a species of venomous sea snake found in tropical Indo-Pacific oceanic waters. wikipedia.org -Sorry for the low quality video, I hope you still subscribe on my channel. - I own the video not the description-Just google for more info or go wikipedia.org
Views: 37 Erazel'sVlogg Channel
I feel like this snake and I are at the beginning of a magical relationship.
Views: 29 MeandMyObeseDog
NatureFootage offers HD to UltraHD 4K and 8K video stock footage including Bentic Feeders, Free Swimming, Hunting, Poisonous Marine Life, Venomous Snakes. https://www.naturefootage.com/video-clips/MHAN002_0011/two-banded-sea-snake-hunts-around-a-coral-reef- Two Banded Sea Snake Hunts Around A Coral Reef
Views: 1 NatureFootage
NatureFootage offers HD to UltraHD 4K and 8K video stock footage including Bentic Feeders, Free Swimming, Hunting, Poisonous Marine Life, Venomous Snakes. https://www.naturefootage.com/video-clips/MHAN002_0010/two-banded-sea-snake-hunts-around-a-coral-reef- Two Banded Sea Snake Hunts Around A Coral Reef
Views: 1 NatureFootage
NatureFootage offers HD to UltraHD 4K and 8K video stock footage including Bentic Feeders, Free Swimming, Hunting, Poisonous Marine Life, Venomous Snakes. https://www.naturefootage.com/video-clips/MHAN002_0009/a-single-banded-sea-snake-encounters-a-second-snake-as-it-hunts-around-a-coral-reef- A Single Banded Sea Snake Encounters A Second Snake As It Hunts Around A Coral Reef
Views: 5 NatureFootage
Many people are confused about whether or not hognose snakes are venomous. Are they? Can they kill you?? Find out in this episode! 1:45 hognose picture credit: Essex Hognose Snake Discovery PATREON PAGE: https://www.patreon.com/snakediscovery MERCH STORE: https://teespring.com/stores/snake-discovery Music by Bensound and YouTube studio library.
Views: 147579 Snake Discovery