You can learn a lot from animals. For instance, I always know when it's 7 a.m. on a Saturday, because that's when my cat, Spike, starts pawing at my sleepy face for her breakfast.
Think outside the box. Think offshore.
It became clear to us that even in the middle of our lives as professional researchers something as seemingly ordinary as goats can still hold a lot of interesting surprises.
These photos are just adorable.
Would you like to know what the world's fastest-growing and largest live-streaming platform has in common with an owlet, crazy cats, shiba puppies, squirrels, elephants, schnauzers and over 500 Aids orphans in Zimbabwe?
Molly is a happy and healthy little mutt, and her favorite thing to do is play is a little game that we invented together called "Monster."
Even the penguins here seem cold. What, you didn't know there are penguins in Africa?
My beloved teacup Pomeranian friend Dutch passed away this weekend and I wasn't there for it. The truth is, he was old and fragile. But his passing is still shocking and sudden and seemingly avoidable.
It may not look pretty, but things runs smoothly within my little West Village office/abode. The main difficulty I encounter, besides paper jams I can't fix and money I can't seem to earn, stems from the sheer number of animals who've make their way to YouTube clips.
When I showed my daughters the trailer for the film Otter 501, I knew exactly what I was going to hear. I call it the puppy voice.
Each of the wildlife groups that treated this bird fought for its survival and was determined to provide it with the specialized care it needed. There is something especially moving about instances when humans are able to aid animals that have faced human-caused threats.
Days after the disaster, Fukushima's animals were starving. Rescue groups rushed to Tohoku to care for abandoned pets. A year later, challenges remain.