Loch Ness holds secrets, ancient and deadly. Does a monster inhabit its depths, or is it just myth? Why, after thousands of reported sightings and dozens of expeditions, is there still no hard evidence? Marine biologist Zachary Wallace knows, but the shock of his near-drowning as a child on... read more
“It was hard to tell which was more shocking, the photo of me standing on the witness chair, exposing part of my buttocks, or the story's headline. "RENOWNED MARINE BIOLOGIST SURVIVED NESSIE ATTACK."”
Second, yer game’s ultimately a measurin’ stick of how well ye deal wi’ life’s shits and giggles.Highlighted by 3 Kindle customers
Basilosaurus, which means “King of Reptiles.” Basilosaurus was a prehistoric ancestor of modern-day whales, though it actually looked more like a sea serpent. It was 55–75 feet long and very narrow, had a five foot skull and a blowhole on its snout, and was prevalent all over the world some 37–53 million years ago.Highlighted by 3 Kindle customers
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