An Australian pub owner has had crocodile encounters for years after moving to a remote island on the Adelaide River.
A nine-foot reptile was spotted without an important part of its feeding and hunting apparatus, but seems to be doing okay.
Greig Allan, a member of the airlift rescue crew, said the man had been lucky to escape with his life.
The 28-year-old was spearfishing on a popular beach when the crocodile chomped down on his head.
"Usually those things have straight predator eyes. Things got teddy bear eyes lol," one commenter said.
A huge reptile, measuring up to eight feet in length, was seen lurking in the lake shortly after the horrific attack.
New research suggests that if crocodiles had not changed their meal preference, they may have gone extinct.
In the footage, the crocodile looks straight into the camera before attempting to leap aboard the vessel.
Reptile conservationist Lindsey Lawson told Newsweek this reaction is caused by a natural reflex, found throughout the animal kingdom.
The "stubborn" female croc, weighing about 110 pounds, was eventually moved across the air base's fence line to an adjacent marine sanctuary.
Guests were stunned by the effort housekeeping put into the towel animals at their hotel.
Devastating floods across South Africa's KwaZulu-Natal province has wreaked havoc for native wildlife.
According to a criminal complaint, officials did not find "documentation of any kind related to the reptiles," on the individual or in his vehicle.
Newsweek spoke to experts about some of the most fearsome animals to see whether these Americans were right.
The crocodile, dubbed Scarface, has ruled this section of Australia's Daintree River for several decades.
A biologist spotted the alligator with the human appendage in its mouth during a routine visit to a nature preserve in Florida.
Staff at St. Augustine Alligator Farm Zoological Park often see the two crocs displaying affection towards each other
"We were shocked and amazed at the timing, skill, speed and accuracy," David White, who shot the footage, told Newsweek.
The "bizarre" crocodilian could grow to around 20 feet in length and was hunted as a result of conflict with humans.
"He's called Scarface as he's a gangster and he has many scars on his face," David White, who runs a river cruise company, told Newsweek.
Dramatic footage shows the moment zoo keepers wrestled to restrain the crocodilian as it made its break for freedom.
Wildlife expert Chris Gillette said he hopes the footage will show people that crocodiles are not "mindless killing machines."
The compilation video showed dogs being forced into water where crocs were lurking, while the person filming appeared to stand by and watch.
The 14 foot crocodile was caught by wildlife officials in Australia after reports of it threatening residents.
Animal welfare groups and professionals have been trying to free the crocodile for years, but in the end, it was a local resident that succeeded.
The dog was attacked at around 10 p.m. local time and the guard fended off the deadly predator by hitting it with a stick.
The animal was relocated to a wildlife rescue sanctuary in Dallas.
The preserved crocodile has since gone on display in the Welsh school.
Large and dangerous crocodiles are often found in Top End waterways near Darwin, Australia
The video offers a stark warning to Australians looking to swim in undesignated waterways where the saltwater crocodile is likely to consider them "potential prey."