National Geographic Society
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  • Nat Geo Wild


The toughest of the tough is here to turn your day into a Fierce Wednesday.


  • Fierce Wednesday: World's Deadliest GPU: Fangs
    They slither, hiss and strike... especially when you catch them by the tail. Sometimes, wrangling snakes is more art than science, and the stakes are high. Get ready to go hand to scale and face to fang with some of the world's deadliest cold blooded killers.
  • Fierce Wednesday: World's Deadliest GPU: Underwater Killers
    Nothing like a fun day of frolicking at the beach … but venture past the surf and things could get ugly. For this is where nightmares lurk armed with jaws, poison, and unimaginable powers. They say enter at your own risk … But this time, it just happens to be true.
  • Fierce Wednesday: World's Deadliest GPU: Eight Legged Killers
    Some you see, and some you don't. But they all have eight legs and a bundle of bulging eyeballs. This is a nightmare of the arachnid kind. So best to look in that shoe before you put it on, because whoever said good things come in small packages, wasn't talking about these guys.
  • Fierce Wednesday: Prehistoric Predators: Monster Shark
    Megalodon. It was the biggest predator to ever swim the oceans of the world. For 20 million years, this ferocious 50-ton shark with a 7-foot jaw and seven inch teeth terrorized the creatures of the seas from Australia to South America and the coasts of North America. Not even the giant whales of the time were safe from this apex predator. Now, nearly 2 million years after Megalodon disappeared from earth, scientists will rebuild this fantastic shark.
  • Fierce Wednesday: Prehistoric Predators: Terror Raptor
    The "Terror Birds" of South America may be the most unusual predators ever to roam the face of the Earth. Until about five million years ago, the continent of South America was totally isolated by water from the rest of the world. A water gap separated the South from North America, and as a result, evolution had a chance to "experiment." After the dinosaurs died out 65 million years ago, they left an ecological "gap." The role of "top predators" in their world was left empty when they were no longer around. In the rest of the world, mammals filled in that gap… the creatures that would evolve into sabre tooth cats, wolves and bears. But in South America, large, flightless birds evolved into the Top Predator role. These were the Terror Birds… the only birds ever to become Top Predators on an entire continent.
  • Fierce Wednesday: Prehistoric Predators: Killer Pig
    30 million years ago, at the dawn of the Oligocene Epoch, North America was a place of savage competition. If you weren't strong enough or fast enough, you were somebody's dinner. But the Entelodont or Hell Pig, an incredibly ugly and incredibly strong animal, roamed the land without fear, ruling their world for millions of years. But after 20 million years it met its match in the new immigrant, the Bear Dog. Bear DogS attacked Dinohyus, unleashing its own arsenal of weapons including not only superior speed and teeth but perhaps most importantly, the power of the pack. From now on, it was brains and not brawn that would determine who would win and who would lose the battle to survive. Within a few million years of their arrival in North America, Bear Dogs had muscled Dinohyus out. But despite its rapid demise, Hell Pig was an evolutionary success. This strangest and ugliest of creature dominated the environment for over 20 million years. Nothing else quite like it has ever walked the earth.
  • Fierce Wednesday: Prehistoric Predators: Razor Jaws
    Hyaenodon created a reign of terror by just using its head. It dominated with this one lethal weapon that could dispatch a prey animal within seconds. This beast is a perfect example of an animal rising far above its potential. Its powerful, razor sharp bite left a mark in history that will never be matched.