Have you ever wondered why you hear owls at night but hardly ever notice them in the day? Or why the only geckos you ever see are the ones on car insurance commercials? Maybe it's because nature's most mysterious creatures are the best at keeping themselves hidden. Don't believe it? Check out the most incredible animal camouflage ever caught on film... if you can spot it, that is.
The incredibly camouflaged animals you’re about to meet - or rather, attempt to find - invite you to play a little game of “when you see it: animals edition.” See if you can find these stealthy fish and sneaky little frogs as you attempt to spot animals camouflaged brilliantly in nature. If you’ve ever wondered how long you’d survive in the African brush or whether or not you’d be able to pick out a wolf as he watched you silently in the forest, now's the time to test your eye against this animal camo.But be warned: These camoflage animals are masters of disguise. So just to help, we’ve included some handy hints along with each photo. You know, just in case you need a nudge in the right direction.
Can You Spy the Bird Hiding in This Tree Scene?
When You See It: There's a grey owl. His body runs vertically down the center of the photograph.
Which of These Leaves Is Not Like the Others?
When You See It: The 'leaf' that runs horizontally across the middle of the photo is actually a grasshopper. His face is on top of the vertical line of the stem.
Notice Anything Unusual About This Unassuming Snowbank?
When You See It: There's a pure white bird called a Willow Ptarmigan sitting a little to the left of the center of the photo. If you follow the stick in the middle of the picture to the left, it's eventually cut off by the middle of the bird's back. His eyes and beak are a little up and to the left.
What Animal Could Be Hiding Among This African Brush?
When You See It: Believe it or not, there's actually a giraffe staring right back at you. See the tree trunk on the right hand side of the photo? Start at the top of the tree directly to its left and follow it's trunk down. It's eventually cut off by the top of the giraffe's head.