A nightvisitor in Suriname: the Atractus torquatus or the Neckband Ground Snake.
This mainland Tortoise has no problem if it enters either water or land.
This Emerald Palm snake was seen in an unfamiliar pose.
Once again a close encounter with a Red-tailed Boa.
You always have to take a second look to spot him: the Great Green Iguana.
It took me a while to identify this one: the Black headed Calico Snake.
That is quite a scare!
This Golden Tegu, by no means, scared this Black Vulture at the ocelot feeder. It almost gave it a heart attack by sneaking up to him from behind.
While looking through all the video's and pictures from the ocelot trap cam, I came across these pictures of the Black Vulture and the Golden Tegu. It all happened in a split second, but those were such pretty pictures to share.
Raptors, like this Great-black Hawk, have excellent eyes and here is why.
A strange visitor at my home: the Boddaert's Tropical Racer.
The Emerald Palm Snake is also a champion of being one with its surroundings.
This is how life goes around in the fauna world. Harsh but necessary.
At first glance it looks like a coral snake, but this is a false one.
Sometimes being at the wrong place at the wrong time happens from time to time.
On April 14, 2016 the Red-tailed Boa decided to have its lunch at Kabalebo.
The Great Green Iguana is known as the largest lizard of the Amazon. But still it is unbelievable to know that the little fellow on the left will grow into the Great Green Iguana, pictured right.
This is the Emerald Tree Boa (Corallus caninus), one that can blend very well with its surroundings.
The Black Amphisbaena (Amphisbaena fuliginosa) is a worm lizard that lives for most of its time in soil. Occasionally it appears on the surface, giving us the opportunity to have a closer look.
This is the Chironius scurrulus, one that undergoes changes while growing up.