The media landscape in Australia is problematic. Diversity in ownership largely eroded over the last decade and numerous TV, radio, print and online media is now owned by single organizations.
Stuart McKenzie, a snake catcher in Australia, released a video showing how he grabbed the venomous reptile by the tail to stop it slithering out of reach.
An Australian catcher said it showed deadly snakes are not always aggressive "but in fact want nothing to do with humans and will go to drastic measures to get away from us."
Hospital records suggest that bee stings were linked to more than a quarter of the admissions due to contact with a venomous animal or plant.
A snake catcher said the woman was lucky to have spotted the highly venomous reptile.
Snake removal expert Stuart McKenzie warned: "We obviously do not recommend people doing this as it can hurt the snake and can also be dangerous for the homeowners."
Snake catcher Luke Huntley said he was "lucky" to have seen the reptile in a beach town in Queensland, Australia.
The eastern brown snake is responsible for more deaths in Australia than any other snake species.
Plumber David Hall believes the root infestation the size of an "anaconda" had been growing in the pipes for more than 10 years.
Facebook is restricting publishers and people in Australia from sharing or viewing Australian and international news content in retaliation for a proposed "media bargaining" law.
The company said that it will stop Australian users and publishers from viewing and sharing news content because of a proposed Media Bargaining law.
If Google continues not to pay for the news it shares on its platform, it is not just Rupert Murdoch who stands to lose a dime, it's all news.
Reptile expert Stuart McKenzie said the snake needed to be moved because it had been lurking close to pets and children.
Police found the man's damaged and overturned 8-foot dinghy at around 2.30 a.m. on Friday. The man has not yet been recovered, officials said.
A warning has been issued after the quake hit southeast of the Loyalty Islands, east of Australia, on Wednesday.
Video of the reptile was posted to Facebook by relocation business Snake Catcher Noosa, after wrangler Luke Huntley was called to remove it from a home in Sunshine Beach, Queensland.
The Queensland woman spotted the non-venomous reptile close to her bed after hearing noises coming from inside the room and turning on a lamp to investigate.
Stuart McKenzie, the owner of reptile relocation service Sunshine Coast Snake Catchers 24/7, said he initially feared the snake had consumed golf balls.
"This is discrimination and humiliation Jetstar Australia," Eleanore said in an Instagram Story. "Apparently my top is too small and I couldn't fly without covering up."
The attack comes less than a week after a crocodile bit a man's head in the same Australian state.
Naturalist Will Ford shared photos of the insect to a citizen science website called iNaturalist Australia, where it was identified as a golden sun moth, a species close to extinction.
The 10-year-old girl was bitten on both feet by a mulga snake, also known as a king brown, estimated to be more than three feet in length by a local snake catcher.
The victim, in his 60s, suffered injuries to his leg after being rammed by the animal and falling to the ground.
"It's a dramatic spike, but it's not yet cause for alarm," Gavin Naylor, director of the Florida Museum of Natural History's shark research program, cautioned.
The woman who owned the vehicle initially suspected that the notes could have been a "sick prank," according to snake catcher Stuart McKenzie.
The 20-year-old woman said she was able to take a photo of the snake, but added "my first priority was to get my fur babies safe"
Reptile expert Stuart McKenzie initially thought he was dealing with a highly-venomous brown snake, which is considered to be the second most toxic land snake in the world.
The predator was described as a "monster" by a snake-catcher, who said it was "one of the biggest" he's caught in some time.