When an old buffalo died near Kenya's Maasai Mara National Reserve, camp rangers decided to train a camera trap on the carcass. This is what it saw.
We all have bacteria that live in our bodies, helping us by breaking down food, flushing out toxins, and regulating our weight. But for hyenas and other animals with specialized scent glands, bacteria may have an additional, important role: They could be allowing hyenas to communicate with each other.
The animal kingdom is brimming with fauna who get their rocks off in surprisingly unorthodox ways, and it adds an extra level of curiosity when you depict these behaviors using anthropomorphic models. Illustrator Humon has done just that. Oh hyenas, giving birth through your positively epic clitorises and whatnot.…
Hyenas in northern Ethiopia are glad today is Easter, and it's not because they're religious. It's because they can finally get their jaws around the butcher scraps they've been deprived of throughout the holy month, and stop chasing down the scrawny donkeys they've been eating as a substitute.