AND I CAN'T TAKE IT ANYMORE.
Spoilers: they are largely mouth-related.
Whatever happened this week, you're probably handling it better than these rain frogs.
You need a cookie. So have a cookie. Or if you prefer, have a 011000110110111101101111011010110110100101100101.
The best way to deflect sleaze is to keep the animal kingdom readily available.
Statistically speaking, owls are the most degraded of birds. But why must they suffer such indignities as these?
Let us lament the depravity of the animal kingdom. They're lawbreakers and troublemakers, the whole lot of them.
It's OK to be unnerved by these things. You're not alone. And if you can get through this list without twitching at least once, more power to you.
I don't think you're ready for these jellies. Even if you think you are you're going to appreciate jellyfish so much more after you see these beautiful photographs.
We all like cuddly animals, so it's probably for the best that someone is keeping track of these things.
Or ducks. But anyway, my point is that there's hope for you too.
These plants can't tell right from wrong anymore! I blame society. Or too many nitrates in the fertilizer. Whatever.
The term "living fossil" has been used to describe creatures that retain primitive features, have remained unchanged for millions of years, or are members of species-poor taxa. Many of which, incidentally, are unbearably cute. Here are the most adorable of the lot presented in no particular order.
Here's one for history buffs and optical illusion lovers: The Horzontorium, the once popular 3D illusion invented by William Shires in 1821. I'm all for bringing this back, so who wants to give it a try?
You know what's actually a thing? Carrots hugging each other.
Curious how famous people laid claim to their libraries? These lovely inserts not only indicate a book's provenance, but they often reflect the owner's personality. Ranging from silent movie stars to presidents, here are examples of ex libris from the historical elite.
Thank you, graffiti artists, for making our streets a little bit smarter. How many of these literary references do you recognize?
But can you blame them? Saint Patrick supposedly drove all the snakes from Ireland, after all. The holiday is imbued with horrifyingly speciesist, anti-snake sentiment. IMBUED.
Did you know that zebras often assume secret identities to do sneaky zebra stuff? If you are like me and harbor a secret fear of being spied upon by equines, here's a handy guide to exposing zebras in disguise.
Gecko happiness is SO infectious that most people won't be able to get through this post without cracking a smile. What's your gecko tolerance?