Hummingbird listening to “She’s Always a Woman” and thinking that Billy Joel needs better mate selection criteria.
One of these things is not like the others. One of these things just doesn’t belong.
It’s Gary, the cormorant on the far left. He’s actually supposed to be in the morning Pilates class, but he had a schedule conflict, so they let him into this one today.
Without surface tension, this photo would not be possible.
Surface tension is necessary to create cellular membranes and without single celled organisms, flamingos could not have evolved.
Giraffe trying, and failing, to make an elephant shadow puppet.
Just imagine how much faster she’d be able to go if she weren’t forced to wear the mutant power suppression collar.
For those needing a reminder that the sky is not always white on white.
Bali Mynah preparing to call into the talk radio show to express his opinion on the state of the nation.
Big horn sheep expressing his opinion on the precognitive abilities of groundhogs.
This Congo peafowl is trying out new a pickup line:
“Hey baby, did you know that GDPR is forcing LinkedIn into greater privacy transparency? Check out https://www.linkedin.com/psettings/data-research to lock down your fine fine data.”
For some reason, it’s not working as well as he hoped.
Parrot that remembers when there was a spike of implausible headlines on April 1 and that misses life before November 8, 2016.
Trying to decide whether to bargain for musical talent, political power, or unlimited knowledge and worldly pleasures.
Will probably settle for sunflower seeds.
They say that crocodilians have survived unchanged since the time of the dinosaurs. This isn’t true for two reasons.
There are no living crocodilians that are millions of years old, and death is a pretty significant change.
Koala about ready to start writing a letter to the editor.
Happy hump day.
(’cause tortoise shells look like humps. What did you think I meant?)
According to the birds of the world site, the chestnut breasted malkoha eats “insects, including caterpillars (hairy and hairless)”.
So if you’ve got a caterpillar problem, you’re in luck. These guys can cover the entire situation.
DeBrazza monkeys use tahrir, a form of oscillating yodeling, to communicate with other monkeys and coordinate between themselves as they tend their flocks.
This is an interactive caption.
Please comment with the sound effect you think penguins say under their breath when they dive.
They told him he could save three years with good behavior.
Good behavior sure seems hard these days.
According to the books, Bali Mynah males attract females by calling loudly and bobbing up and down.
I guess it’s nice to know that high school is inflicted on all species equally.
It’s a little known fact that Dante’s third circle is also chock full of starlings.