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Lizards

See The World Through Chameleon Eyes

It isn't often that your kids can see through someone else's -- or something else's eyes. Thanks to Uncle Milton Nat Geo Wild Go Wild Chameleon Vision Goggles your kids can see the world through one strange little lizard's eyes.


PetsLady's Pick: Totally Cool Lizard Pic Of The Day

Why shouldn't I wears him as a crown. He's a monarch after all!

Buying and Keeping Exotic Pets: Should You or Shouldn't You?

Being the only person on your block to own a certain animal may have its place in the keeping-up-with-the-Jones' mindset, but bringing exotic animals into your home comes with hidden and perilous costs both to health and safety. Read on for more information.

If "Jesus Lizards" Came First, Might Walking On Water Already Been A Miracle? [Videos]

Not to be sacrilegious, but if a lizard first appeared on the planet before the Old Testament and Jesus Christ didn't walk the earth (let alone water) until the New Testament, why is the common basilisk lizard named after him? It's true, while we still don't know what came first, the chicken or the egg, we do know hat "Jesus Lizards" predated the Son of God.

Get Ready To Play Zoo Tycoon & Raise Cash For Tigers!

The first Microsoft community poll to decide which of three invaluable animal conservation groups that will receive $10,000 to has ended, and it won’t be long until we can play Zoo Tycoon to help real Sumatran Tigers!

Eating Aliens, Less You Be Eaten!

There are certain animals walking this planet that adversely affect the habitats and bioregions they invade. They are technically called "invasive animal species," but according to adventurer, hunter, scientist and author Jackson Landers, they are also considered "aliens." The European Union defines "Invasive Alien Species" as those that are, firstly, outside their natural distribution area, and secondly, threaten biological diversity.

Chameleons Are Horses Of A Different Color When They're Ready To Rumble [Videos]

The chameleons' capability of blending into its environment via its biological gift of color-morphing has long been thought to be an avoidance technique to escape from predators. Another study points to findings that suggest their color changing ability is not actually used as camouflage - but rather a display of virility when they're in the mood to 'hit on' one of their female counterparts.


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