This is a horrible picture, we've got to be honest with you. But we all knew nature was scary, right? These photoshops might make it better, but no promises they won't make the picture worse.
If you spot a python on the golf course, you should probably go to the next hole. Too bad no one told this wallaby that there's a snake in the grass.
According to Yahoo, a 13-foot python was spotted on a golf course wrestling a wallaby on the 17th hole of the Paradise Palms course in Queensland, Australia on Saturday. The days of the golf clap are over. Now is the time of the golf hisssssss.
"It had (the wallaby) in a vice-like grip and it was swallowing it," said Robert Willemse, golfer and witness, who later heard that the python finished the job.
Willemse went on to say that while wildlife is common in the area, giant snakes were not.
"It looked like it might have dropped out of a tree, got a hold of (the wallaby), then there was a bit of a struggle and it rolled into the middle of the fairway."
Is no place safe from these monstrous snakes?
Newly discovered Brazilian fossils reveal four things we never before knew about snakes.
Live Science reported that ancestors of modern snakes actually had four legs July 23. Though they might not be used how you would think.
The roughly 120-million-year-old snake, dubbed Tetrapodophis amplectus (literally, four-legged snake), likely didn't use its feet for walking. Instead, the appendages may have helped Tetrapodophis hold onto a partner while mating, or even grip unruly prey, said study co-researcher David Martill, a professor of paleobiology at the University of Portsmouth in the United Kingdom.
Fossils had previously been found showing snakes with two legs, but these provide the first such examples of a quadruped serpent.
You gotta love this quote from Professor Martill:
"I thought, 'Bloody hell, it's got back legs!'" Martill said. "It had front legs. Nobody had ever seen a snake before with four legs, and yet evolutionary theory predicts that there should be an animal that is transitional between four-legged lizards and snakes, and here it was."
Here's the whole of the discovered fossil:
From that distance, you might be tricked into believing this 120 million old thing was just identical to any old snake you'd find anywhere.
But zooming in closer, it reveals that modern-day snakes evolved from ancestors that had four legs.
Look at its little foot!
A closer shot shows just how developed the bones were in those appendages.
This artist's rendition shows how that fierce little creature might look while it prepares breakfast.
Staten Island man and future nightmare-sufferer Allen Shepard was brushing his teeth early Tuesday morning when he glanced at his toilet bowl and found himself face-to-face with a California Kingsnake.
After a failed attempt to scare the reptile down the drain with a bottle of spray cleaner, he eventually called the building superintendent, who brought in a plumber to remove the four-foot snake from the bowl.
30 minutes of pulling later, the snake was finally out of the toilet and on its way to a Manhattan reptile sanctuary.
California Kingsnakes -- which are fortunately not venomous -- are among the most popular pet snake breeds. This particular snake is believed to have escaped from elsewhere in the apartment complex via a sewer line.
Rosenthal described his toilet snake encounter as "a very exciting morning." Sure, if being afraid to use your own bathroom ever again is your idea of exciting.