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Beyond adorable. BTW, if you find a fawn alone like this, leave it be. Mom is off foraging, and will leave her naturally camouflaged fawn in a quiet spot for the day. The fawn is scentless, and will remain motionless all day until mom returns. Deer often leave their fawns near or next to homes because predators tend to stay away from people. Unless the fawn is injured, dazed or wandering about, or crying, or if you know for a fact that the mother is dead, leave it alone. Mom will not show herself until you’re gone.

A hummingbird nest with its own sunshade roof. Photo by Bianca Caroline Soares.

The world is full of mysterious things. One thing we do know is that there are plenty of things that people have assumed existed over the years that never really did…

Poster for the New Follies, 1931.

Anvil shape has evolved greatly since the earliest anvil-like objects. These primitive objects used for anvils were typically made of stone, often just a slab of rock. The first metal anvils were made of bronze, then wrought iron, and, finally, steel, which is the material of choice today for anvils, though cast iron is also used in low-end anvils (cast iron is quite brittle for this particular use and absorbs more of the hammer blow’s energy than steel does, so it is not preferred).

A hummingbird sharing a drink with bees. Photo by Toshiyasu Morita.

Same story as yesterday, only this is Scammer Payback Perogi’s video with his unique perspective.

A Northern Harrier and a White-tailed Kite with locked talons over a dropped mouse in Northern California. November 2018, by Pamela Rose Hawken Photography.

NASA engineer Mark Rober teams up with Scammer Payback‘s Perogi to nail a scammer! #NotAllHeroesWearCapes

A honeycomb thief (Eurasian Honey Buzzard) with bees in hot pursuit. They eat bees and wasps. Photo by Wanling Tang.

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