What better way to start the weekend than with a newborn moose? On the side of a road in Anchorage, Alaska, a mother moose recently gave birth to twins, and onlookers got to watch the wee ones take their first steps. Correction: try to take their first steps. The one young moose has bit of adorable trouble staying upright.
Ah, moose. When will they stop being awesome (answer: never).
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That's the question on many people's minds this week when a lake situated in Oregon's Willamette National Forest underwent it's annual disappearing act by gradually draining into a lava tube. Lost Lake, as it's fittingly known, fills up in the winter when the melting snow exceeds the drainage rate, and then drains once more come spring.
According to the U.S. Geological Survey, "lava tubes are natural conduits through which lava travels beneath the surface ...
With approximately 90 years beneath her belt, Mrs. T the tortoise has just gotten a once-in-a-lifetime upgrade. After a rat snuck into the garden shed where she was hibernating and chewed off her two front legs, Mrs. T's owner glued wheels from a model aircraft onto her shell.
Vibrant, captivating and utterly terrifying. These might be just a few ways to describe this time-lapse video of a volcanic eruption in southern Chile this week.
The Calbuco volcano unexpectedly erupted for the first time since 1972 — and has done so twice since Wednesday — shooting 10 km of ash straight up into the sky. According to NPR, 5,000 people have evacuated the area and ash clouds are affecting surrounding areas of Argentina.
There's no audio in the video, but to one resident of ...