Nat Geo Wild India
yesterday at 10:28. Facebook
On a chilling spree for life! Aren't they? Share with us an interesting caption for this picture.
Nat Geo Wild India
02/19/2017 at 15:45. Facebook
Witness the wilderness of those who kill to survive. Watch Animal Fight Club, tonight at 10 pm, only on National Geographic.
Nat Geo Wild India
02/18/2017 at 09:30. Facebook
Giraffes can run for 35 mph (56 km/h) in short bursts and 10 mph (16km/h) for longer stretches. #FactFile
Nat Geo Wild India
02/17/2017 at 15:07. Facebook
What would you do if you were asked to enter a house full of spiders?
A few of our experts are about to do so! Tune in to our channel at 9 pm to watch them uncover some amazing facts about spiders.
Nat Geo Wild India
02/16/2017 at 04:30. Facebook
What are there giraffes upto? Give us an interesting caption for this picture.
Nat Geo Wild India
02/15/2017 at 10:30. Facebook
We’re on an assignment every Sunday, to save the wild of the world. Join the National Geographic photographers as they visit places where humans are the predators on Mission Critical, Sundays at 7 pm.
Nat Geo Wild India
02/14/2017 at 12:30. Facebook
Female hyenas are bigger, stronger and more aggressive than the males, which means they call the shots while fighting, hunting and even mating. Females have a pseudopenis which is actually an enlarged clitoris that they can erect at will. Male Hyenas have to insert their penis into the female’s pseudopenis, which can be quite a challenge for them.
Nat Geo Wild India
02/14/2017 at 10:30. Facebook
Female and male seahorses come together every morning to dance - a sort of courtship where they assess each other’s reproductive status. While they dance, they sometimes change colour and even entwine their tails.

But the bizarre fact here is that it’s the male who gives birth to the offspring. The female injects the male with a penis-equivalent protrusion from her torso and transfers...
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Nat Geo Wild India
02/14/2017 at 08:30. Facebook
Female praying mantises are notorious for their mating habits. You’ve heard the rumours and they are all true - females eat their partners while or after mating.

This happens not because of any fault of the males , but because the females need nutrition to nourish themselves and their babies.
And yet, death does not deter male praying mantises from reproducing.
Nat Geo Wild India
02/14/2017 at 05:30. Facebook
There’s no denying that animals have a wild side that defines everything they do, including mating.
So, on this Valentine’s Day, we’re going deep into the jungle and sea to present a few of the wildest and most bizarre ways in which animals mate.
Nat Geo Wild India
02/14/2017 at 03:30. Facebook
Wildebeest migration patterns are irregular. The journey is tough with treacherous terrain and imposing predators. This is a story of how the young struggle to survive the season. Catch First on Wild, Wildebeest: Born to Run, tonight at 9 pm.
A wild huddle of wolves.

Wolves are always found roaming in packs of eight or ten members. Usually a male heads the pack with his female mate not far behind. All the members help to raise the young ones in the pack by feeding them and training them to hunt.
Our National Geographic photographers are going to stir you into action. Join them in saving the world’s wildest animals from extinction. Catch Mission Critical, premiering tonight at 7 pm.
Follow our photographers as they set out on a mission to understand the wildest animals and the problem of extinction that they face. Catch the premiere of Mission Critical on tomorrow at 7 pm.
Our Nat Geo Photographers are travelling into the wild on a mission - they’re documenting the species, whose population is under threat. Join them and help save the wild on Mission Critical, premiering 12th Feb, 7 pm.
As we approach the weekend, we also approach International Darwin Day. Join us as we celebrate the day by understanding more about the world’s wildlife and the threats they face on Mission Critical. Premiering 12th Feb at 7 pm.
This is not just a job, it’s an assignment for our National Geographic photographers. What will they find out about the plight of various species on the planet. Stay tuned to Nat Geo Wild to catch Mission Critical, premiering 12th Feb, 7 pm.
We’ve sent our National Geographic photographers on a mission into the wild. Watch them follow nature’s most beautiful creatures as they built awareness of their dwindling numbers on Mission Critical, premiering 12th February at 7 pm.
Hagfish are slender eel-like sea creatures that seem pretty defenseless. But predators who hunt it immediately regret the decision because the hagfish release a quick setting slime that clogs the predators’ gills causing them to choke.