10 Animals You Might Catch on Legends of the Wild!

Here are the 10 animals you're bound to spot while watching this epic show!

By: Monique Millet

Green Moka Snake

These small, bright green snakes (with whitish bellies) camouflage well into their grassy habitats. As their name implies, these snakes are smooth to the touch and can grow to 2 feet long.

Photo Credit: Matt Hoffmann

Jabiru, The Black Necked Stork

The black-necked stork is a carnivore. The stork will stand at the water’s edge and impale the prey with their beak. They then pick it up and eat it.

Photo Credit: Matt Hoffmann

Funnel-Web Spider

These spider will bury themselves in a funnel-shaped web of silk, the entrance usually opens into the shape of a T or Y, allowing its prey to fall in or be curious about it. With the web ranging anywhere from 20 centimeters to 60 centimeters in-depth, they tend to hide in humid and sheltered places – usually between rocks, under houses or in holes in the trees.

Photo Credit: Matt Hoffmann

Brown Snake Mulga

The colors of the snakes' upper-parts and sides differ from area to area within their range; those from northern Australia are tan, those from deserts in Central Australia have prominent white marks on each scale, giving a patterned appearance, and those from southern parts of its range are even blackish. In Western Australia, Mulga snakes are significantly darker in color.

Photo Credit: Matt Hoffmann

Australian Fruit Bat

The fruit bat, also known as the “flying fox,” is one of the largest bats in the world, receiving its name from its fox-like face and large eyes. They roost by hanging upside-down with their wings wrapped around their bodies and, like most bats, sleep during the day and feed at night. They sometimes fly long distances to obtain food.

Photo Credit: Matt Hoffmann

Honey Bees

Honey bees are super-important pollinators for flowers, fruits, and vegetables. This means that they help other plants grow! Bees transfer pollen between the male and female parts, allowing plants to grow seeds and fruit.

Photo Credit: Matt Hoffmann

Rock Wallaby

The yellow-footed rock-wallaby moves easily around mountain tops, jumping as far as 13 feet (four meters) from rock to rock and even scaling cliffs and climbing trees.

Photo Credit: Matt Hoffmann

Guira Cuckoo

Guira cuckoos will perch and roost together, huddling together when it is cold. They will defend their flocks against other flocks.

Photo Credit: Matt Hoffmann

Southern Crested Caracara

Crested Caracaras are fine at flying, but they can often be found walking around on the ground. And while mostly quiet, the Crested Caracara has a distinctive social vocalization which is described as a rattle.

Photo Credit: Matt Hoffmann

Rose-Crowned Fruit Dove

Named for the distinctive pink patch that caps their foreheads, these beautiful birds belong to the large genus of fruit doves called Ptilinopus.

Photo Credit: Matt Hoffmann

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