By: Sanjay Verma
During floods, Army Ants create floating balls, ensuring every ant can breathe.
Fake banana flavoring uses the same compound as a bee alarm pheromone, so avoid it near beehives!
Vultures stay cool on hot days by urinating on their legs and feet, a process known as urohydrosis. This also helps them eliminate bacteria and parasites from scavenging.
Penguins possess a gland above their eye that acts as a salt filter, converting saltwater into freshwater. This unique adaptation helps them manage their salt levels in the harsh icy environment.
Butterflies can be bloodthirsty, with some feeding on blood if given the chance. A cousin's fear of butterflies was justified when they witnessed a swarm of butterflies around a deer carcass.
Snakes lack eyelids and protect their eyes with a transparent scale. During shedding, their vision is temporarily impaired. Legless lizards might be mistaken for snakes if they blink, but true snakes do not have eyelids.
Female sloths have a unique way of seeking love - they sit in a tree and scream until a male hears and responds. It's like vocal consent for sloths, and it saves them the trouble of searching for a mate.
Crows have remarkable memories and can recognize people even when they're in disguises or after many years. If you encounter the same crow daily, chances are it knows you well.
Chickens demonstrate care when one is dying, but typically the chicken passes away alone. They might also become aggressive if they sense illness.
Opossums, North America's sole native marsupials, have a unique feature – their low body temperature makes them almost immune to rabies. However, they play a role in spreading a disease called EPM, which affects horses.
Mourning geckos are an all-female species with no males. They've evolved to reproduce without needing a mate, simplifying reproduction but reducing adaptability.
In addition to its 8 legs, an octopus boasts 3 hearts, 9 brains, and can squeeze through a quarter-sized hole.