Rumble Reel Videos

Gorilla tries to figure out how to drink from bottle1m20s

Gorilla tries to figure out how to drink from bottle

The zoo staff threw lots of different bottles filled with juice over the wall into the habitat for the gorilla family to drink. Lope grabbed one of the bottles and is trying to open it with its teeth. First on the site and then he has a go at the lid, but he doesn’t notice that most of is leaking out now. He then grabs some food that was scattered on the grass earlier and walks to a shadier place. There he found a new bottle and has another go at it, but the same happens again. You can see the juice squirting out of the bottom of the bottle. Lope is not someone that gives up and tries again, third time lucky, with the orange bottle. He gives it his all, holding the bottle with his feet and hands and trying to turn the lid again and hey presto he manages to open it properly this time. He drinks out of the bottle like a pro and again does his human swagger and parades the bottles through the enclosure.

Honeycomb cow fish extremely irritated with unwanted sucker fish56s

Honeycomb cow fish extremely irritated with unwanted sucker fish

Honeycomb cowfish are adorable, but very unusual fish that can be found cruising along the reefs in most tropical waters. They are clumsy swimmers, with a body that is triangular in shape, and seemingly much too large for their tail. They are flat-bottomed and have rigid, inflexible bodies. Most of the propulsion is actually done by their pectoral fins. Watch them move, they resemble triangular balloons that float through the water rather than swim like most fish. They have small, round mouths that they use to shoot a jet of water into the sand to uncover small creatures such as crabs or shrimp, their preferred diet. Their faces are highly unusual and they have small horn-like protrusions from their fore head, which is how they came ti be called cow fish. As expected, their pattern resembles the combs found in a honeybee hive. They are able to change color and contrast to help blend in with their surroundings. Once camouflaged, they may remain motionless until the threat has gone. The fish that is swimming under and around this cow fish is a baby remora. Bothersome fish, they are agile and persistent. They latch onto almost any larger fish to allow them to travel without expending their own energy. They attach with powerful suckers that are on the top of their heads. They are comfortable being attached sideways, or on top of another fish or turtle, but they prefer to be attached to the underside of their host so that they are upright. Difficult to dislodge, the remora will stay on a host for weeks or months if they are so inclined. They can detach at will to swim briefly away to get scraps of food. They are also known to eat the feces of their host animals. They can swim quickly back to their host and reattach to await the next feeding opportunity. It is rare to see such a small remora, and equally rare to see one trying to attach to such a small host. It seems to be having difficulty finding a large enough surface to attach to and it swims rapidly around the slower moving cow fish, causing obvious annoyance. The cow fish flinches and tries to put on rapid bursts of speed, but it will not rid itself of the remora. Rays, turtles and fish will often swim close to another large animal in the hope that their remoras will abandon them for a more tempting host. Although they use suction and do not cause injury to the host creature, they create obvious water drag and can be irritating. This is made even worse when a remora such as this one swims around the face and eyes of the creature that it is trying to attach to.

11 most common UFO sightings that can be explained8m09s

11 most common UFO sightings that can be explained

Most UFO sightings are explainable. Here are the 11 most common sightings incorrectly labeled as ETI UFO. A UFO is a flying object that you can not identify. A UFO does not equate to alien spacecraft. In this video you will meet 11 most common examples that are accidentally identified as UFO.

Divers explore mysterious underwater world by night in the Galapagos Islands1m10s

Divers explore mysterious underwater world by night in the Galapagos Islands

Scuba diving is a thrilling experience for those adventurous enough to strap on tanks of air and slip beneath the waves. The underwater world is mysterious and beautiful, fascinating and intimidating, and those who experience it by day are often compelled to explore the same depths by night. This is a vastly different experience, as the reef is a completely different world in the dark. Some of the creatures of the ocean become more active, emerging from hiding spots to hunt for food. Other creatures that are seen by day will go into hiding at night, hoping to survive until daylight. Divers see with the aid of powerful lights but their vision is limited to what is in the beam of their lights. This creates an even greater sense of vulnerability as much of the water around them is a dark void. Animals with greater vision and perception swim all around, moving silently past, and often very close to the divers. These scuba divers in the Galapagos Islands first encountered a Moorish idol, a beautiful black and white fish with long and graceful fins. They came across a spotted eel, slithering between the rocks on a nightly hunt. These eels have poor vision, but an excellent sense of smell, and they move stealthily through narrow gaps and under rocks to ambush fish and octopus seeking shelter. A beautiful and graceful Pacific green turtle swam among the divers, possibly curious about their lights. It appeared out of complete darkness, startling the diver with the camera before bumping into him. After a moment’s inspection, it slowly swam off into the darkness as gracefully as it had come. A hermit crab with a shell covered in barnacles blends in perfectly with the rocks over which it climbs. These scavengers feast on decaying plants and animals, leaving the oceans and reefs cleaner in their wake. They will retreat into the shell that they carry at the slightest threat of danger. A spotted puffer fish drifts clumsily over the rocks. It’s a beautiful fish with a unique adaptation that allows it to inhale water and increase its size by many times, making it difficult to swallow. A long trumpet fish drifted past, within inches of the scuba diver. These fish can blend in with plants and sea fans by tilting their bodies vertically to hide among the stems. To explore this mysterious underwater world is a rare privilege by day, or by night.

Scorpion fish has deadly sting and near perfect camouflage34s

Scorpion fish has deadly sting and near perfect camouflage

The scorpion fish is only a foot long yet it packs a sting powerful enough to cause severe illness and even death. They are a bold fish that can hide in the open with their near perfect camouflage. Their skin and fins are colored to blend in with the stones and coral where they live. They hide under rocks and in crevices during the day, but can occasionally be found lying on top of rough surfaces where they remain motionless. This makes them almost invisible. These divers in the Cayman Islands were drifting over the coral on their way back to the boat at the end of a dive. Found on the top of a coral head in less than 30 feet of water, it did not move, even when approached. A sharp-eyed dive master noticed the scorpion fish and called the group over for a close look. They are a rare find for scuba divers because there are very few on the reef. Spotting them is an even rarer occurrence because they lie motionless and blend in so well with their surroundings. Only the slight eye movement gives this fish away. The spines of the scorpion fish are covered with a venomous mucous that contains a powerful neurotoxin. Anything foolish enough to touch this fish would be met with a very painful sting. This is followed soon after by intense burning and swelling, headache, abnormal heart rate, cramps, shortness of breath, vomiting, paralysis, and possibly death. Most human contact with scorpion fish is accidental. Their camouflage makes them so difficult to see that a scuba diver is most likely to put their hand on one, mistaking it for coral. The scorpion fish is an effective predator, coming out of hiding at night to hunt of smaller fish. They lie in wait for their prey to swim close and then they lunge and inhale sharply to draw the fish into their mouth. The scorpion fish is a perfect example of how the ocean is a complex world full of beauty and danger. We are wise to always remember that we are guests in the underwater world and we must be respectful and careful at all times. Improper behavior in this domain can have immediate and severe consequences.

Pygmy Marmoset eats meal in front of spectators1m03s

Pygmy Marmoset eats meal in front of spectators

This pygmy marmoset is looking from side to side, being nosy of what is behind the glass. He then continues to eat with some passion, revealing his needle sharp teeth. Have you ever seen them this close? The new world monkey is one of the smallest primate. These are from the the Dudley Zoo in England. They're always at the window and are very curious.