Lorena Stanford, a 45 Year old woman from Connecticut, USA, has just uncovered the face of her beloved 4 year old pet Minnie to the world. “She’s a rather odd looking rabbit,” Lorena states in an interview, “but I love her just as much as if she were normal. She’s a real dear! She loves to cuddle and meows like a cat.”
4 Years before Lorena owned 3 female rabbits and a white Persian cat male. One day, one of the rabbits got pregnant.
“I had no idea how it could have happened!” Lorena says, “I was totally baffled, I have never had a male rabbit and my rabbits are always at home! I just couldn’t get it at all!” The rabbit then gave birth to Minnie, a cat-rabbit cross.
“This is the first time we’ve ever seen anything of the kind!” Says Ben Harvy a scientist at the University of Connecticut. “I never could have imagined such a thing could occur!”
Lorena will next try introducing Minnie with a neighbor’s tiger cat. Well, let’s see what that will make!
This strange looking, exotic creature, named Kayajubi (African Bantu Swahili for Monkey Cat) has a long history behind it. Rumored as a bringer of bad fortune, he has since centuries been hunted by african tribes and either killed upon sight or sacrificed to the goddess of fortune Yoruban. The Monkey Cat, or Kayajubi, lives in the deapest parts of the forests.
Scientists have been observing a new frog specie that was recently discovered in the lower part of Southern Australia. Litorida cerulela; the Strawberry Frog can grow up to 10 centimeters (4 inches) in length. Its color depends on the temperature of the environment, ranging from light pink to deep red. The Frog eats insects, mosquitoes as well as small tree ants that it catches with it’s long yellow tongue when climbing up trees in search of food.
Strawberry Frogs were found to be nocturnal and come out in early evenings to call and hunt at night. During the day they find cool, dark, and moist areas to sleep.
Agota Ilona Piankoczki, 68 year old woman from the mountainous hungarian village of Pusztas, who has been hailed for many years as a phenomianl healer, has now revealed her secrete:
“It all began 5 Years ago, after the death of my beloved husband Pavlov, when I contracted a terrible flew. I was all alone in my little isolated house, far from the village.
My only companion was a duck I named Quaky. I grew very fond of her, as I needed some comfort after my husbands death. She was like a daughter to me. I fed her the best and spoke to her very often. I guess she must have understood me and learned over time. And then when I got ill, my duck suddenly came to me with some herbs in her beak and laid them into my palm. I ate them and the next day the fever was gone! I was amazed!
Floating about 12 miles (19 kilometers) off Port Salerno, Florida, a stirring, intact giant squid gave a small fishing party a shock around 11 a.m. Sunday—and could give researchers new insights into the species, which has never been studied alive, scientists say.
“We looked at it and all three of us were like, Holy mackerel!” recreational fisher Robby Benz told WPTV. “It didn’t seem it had been dead long, the tentacles were still moving and it was sticking to you when we got it in” the fishing boat.
After reaching shore, the men called wildlife authorities, and the then dead giant squid soon found a home at the Florida Museum of Natural History in Gainesville.
Giant squid, the world’s largest invertebrates, are thought to reach lengths of up to about 60 feet (18 meters) and can weigh nearly a ton. The Florida specimen, though, is about 25 feet (8 meters) long and weighs about 200 pounds (90 kilograms).