This Is What Steve Irwin's Daughter Bindi Looks Like Now
And she loves animals as much as her late dad did.
Bindi Irwin was just 8 years old when her dad, famed "Crocodile Hunter" Steve Irwin, was tragically killed after being pierced in the chest by a stingray.
But the 16-year-old wildlife lover isn't a kid anymore — and looks all grown up on her Instagram account, which has nearly 250,000 followers.
"To be beautiful means to be yourself. You don't need to be accepted by others," she captioned this recent selfie, adding a quote from the novel The Uglies: "You need to accept yourself. What you do, the way you think, makes you beautiful."
So what's the teen up to these days? She's been following in her dad's footsteps and plans to work full-time at the Australia Zoo after finishing school.
She clearly has her dad's special touch with animals.
And a passion for the environment in general.
The only thing Bindi seems to love more than animals is her family, who also like to walk on the wild side.
Her mom, Terri, who starred on The Crocodile Hunter with her dad, owns Australia Zoo.
“I have spent my entire life living in a zoo, which is pretty crazy," Bindi told E! News. "Not many kids get to say that.”
She added, "It took me until I was about three years old to realize that we didn't just come to the zoo every day, that we actually lived here."
Having been raised in the public eye, Bindi first appeared on TV at the age of 2, and has hosted a slew of wildlife-themed TV shows over the years, like Bindi the Jungle Girl and Bindi's Bootcamp.
“With dad, he was the ultimate wildlife warrior and we admired him more than anything,” Bindi said in 2013.
“I do remember he gave me a piece of advice that has stuck with me forever. He said, ‘You have to treat animals the way you wish to be treated.’ Which is so true.”
Steve Irwin was "the greatest dad on the planet," she said. "He was our inspiration, who we looked up to the most and, for us, we wanna carry on his legacy."
"We wanna make sure that his message of wildlife and conservation continues, because he was the world's greatest conservationist and so we never want that message to die."