The Ganges Gharial has the thinnest snout of all crocodilian species
Its long snout is a brilliant weapon, but its small and weak legs struggle to lift its body off the ground. Meet the Ganges Gharial.
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She brings dead animals to life – with taxidermy
Her job is to bring dead animals to life … Brut met Divya Anantharaman at her studio where she demystified the often misunderstood art of taxidermy.
How the Northern Gannet fish
This bird may be clumsy on land, but it's a masterful predator. Meet the Northern Gannet.
3 zero-waste tips for doing the dishes
From dishwashing soap to sponges, here are 3 zero-waste tips for doing the dishes...
Mata Atlântica, Brazil's other endangered forest
This tropical forest used to cover the cities of Rio de Janerio and São Paulo. But today, more than 90% of it has vanished. This is Mata Atlântica, Brazil's other endangered forest.
This butterfly relies on transparency to protect itself
It’s been nicknamed the "little mirror" from the forests of South America. But for this butterfly, this extraordinary appearance is a simple matter of survival. Meet the Greta oto.
Meet the largest rodent on Earth
It's as big as a sheep, it barks like a dog, but it's a rodent. Meet the capybara.
Why shouldn’t we kill spiders?
Don't be afraid — these spiders can help capture potentially dangerous insects already in our homes. 🕷️ (Via Brut nature)
Meet the most sophisticated octopus in the world
This octopus carries shells wherever it goes and uses them as shelters. That's the fascinating behavior observed recently by scientists.
How to regenerate oceans in 30 years time
Regenerating the oceans by 2050 is possible, but we have to act now. This is the conclusion of a major scientific study. Here's what we can do to save marine life before it's too late. 🐠
Villagers in Cambodia caught what researchers believe to be the biggest freshwater fish ever recorded.
Kind of makes you wonder what else could be out there …
Why the Red River in Spain fascinates scientists
Spain’s Red River is not just a spectacular landscape, it’s a scientific wonder. It might even be a sign that life on Mars is possible.