1) Bush Viper :
Atheris is a genus of venomous vipers known as Bush Vipers. They are found only in tropical subsaharan Africa and many species have isolated and fragmented distributions due to their confinement to rain forests. These snakes lives in Congo, Uganda and Kenya. Sixteen species are currently recognized. These snakes are rarely seen in the wild because they inhabit regions that are distant from the human settlements. For the same reason, exact number of remaining spiny Bush Vipers in the wild is unknown. Spiny Bush Vipers are small snakes that can reach 18 to 23.6 inches in length. Females are larger than males. Spiny Bush Vipers are usually green, red, orange, yellow and olive green in color. All species are strictly arboreal, although they can sometimes be found on or near the ground. Snakebite may be fatal for humans because antidote for this venom doesn't exist.
2) Red Lipped Batfish :
The Red Lipped Batfish or Galapagos Batfish is a fish of unusual morphology found around the Galapagos Islands and off Peru at depths of 3 to 76 m. Red Lipped Batfish are closely related to Rosy Lipped Batfish, which are found near Cocos Island off the Pacific coast of Costa Rica. This fish is mainly known for its bright red lips. Batfish are not good swimmers. The Red Lipped Batfish normally being small are capable to growing in length up to 40 cm long. The Red Lipped Batfish is an unusual looking fish from the Galapagos islands. The species is a piscivore, mainly feeding on other small fish and small crustaceans like shrimps and mollusks. The body color of the Red Lipped Batfish is light brown and a grayish color on its back. They are bottom dwellers, so they are usually found within the sand or ocean floor.
3) Thorny Dragon :
The Thorny Dragon, also known commonly as the Mountain Devil, Thorny Lizard and Moloch, is a species of lizard in the family Agamidae. The species is endemic to Australia. It is the sole species in the genus Moloch. Thorny Dragons are preyed upon by bustards, foxes, bobcats, coyotes, goannas and snakes. The Thorny Dragon grows up to 21 cm in total length and can live for 15 to 20 years. The females are larger than the males. Most specimens are colored in camouflaging shades of deserts browns and tans. These colors change from pale colors during warm weather to darker colors during cold weather. The Thorny Dragon usually lives in the arid scrubland and desert that covers most of central Australia and the mallee belt. The Thorny Dragon often eat thousands of ants in one day. The female Thorny Dragon lays a clutch of three to ten eggs between September and December.
4) Saiga Antelope :
The Saiga Antelope is a critically endangered Antelope that originally inhabited a vast area of the Eurasian Steppe zone from the foothills of the Carpathian Mountain and Caucasus into Dzungaria and Mongolia. They also lived in Beringian North America during the Pleistocene. Today, the dominant subspecies is only found in one location in Russia and three areas in Kazakhstan. It was hunted extensively in Romania and Moldova until it became extinct in those regions at the end of the 18th century. The scientific name of the Saiga is Saiga Tatarica. Fossils of Saiga, concentrated mainly in central and northern Eurasia, date to as early as the late Pleistocene. The Saiga stands 61 to 81 cm at the shoulder and weights 26 to 79 kg. It can run up to 80 per hour, especially when it is trying to escape from the predators. Saigas are highly vulnerable to wolves. The horn of the Saiga is used in traditional Chinese medicine and can sell for as much as US$150.
5) Two Headed Snake :
Many believe that the existence of Two Headed Snakes is impossible, but that is far from the truth. In fact, the chances of a snake with two heads existing is much more common than the existence of any other animal with two heads. In reality, Two Headed Snakes are conjoined twins. Meaning, this kind of snake might be joined to the other and share some of the same organs or might be separate and fully formed with only a parasitic twin that has a separate head. It works with the same mechanism as that of human Siamese. The life of most of these snakes is very difficult and confusing. The two heads live individual lives even while sharing a body. The most dangerous situation that this type of a snake can be in is when it is faced with an attack. While one head might want to flee, the other might want to attack. In captivity, the snake might even live for 20 years or more.