Watch on YouTube TV

Built for the Kill

Watch live TV from 40+ networks
Cloud DVR with no storage limits
6 accounts per household included
$35/month.
Cancel anytime.
See the world through the eyes of some of nature's deadliest and most surprising predators.

Latest episodes

airs in 8 days
Polar bear cubs follow their moms on hundreds of hunts before gaining the ability to do so themselves.
aired 76 days ago
Great White Sharks have over 300 teeth and weigh over 3000 lbs; at times hunting in complete darkness, sharks use a vast array of super-senses to locate and eat their prey.
aired 76 days ago
The killer whale learns how to be lethal.
aired 462 days ago
The animals that live on, and over the Earth's rivers are some of nature's most specialized killers; from the Archer Fish to the Giant Otter.
aired 145 days ago
Bear cub's transformation into a killer takes approximately three years.
aired 272 days ago
Five years go into making hyenas killers.
aired 145 days ago
Wolves spend two years honing their killer edge.
aired 75 days ago
The crocodile is the largest reptilian predator; the journey from hatchling to killing machine.
aired 76 days ago
The transformation of a lion from a cub to a killer is detailed along with its steep, often deadly learning curve.
aired 247 days ago
Second-by-second analyses of the incredible life-or-death interactions between predators and prey of the African grassland.
aired 459 days ago
Eight-armed octopus; whitetip reef shark.
aired 453 days ago
Animals that have evolved in interesting ways.
aired 145 days ago
Desert creatures hunt and evade each other.

Similar on YouTube TV

"Move as millions. Survive as one." That's the catchphrase of this seven-part event for which a National Geographic team spent two-plus years recording across 20 countries and all seven continents. Narrated by Alec Baldwin, it tells the stories of many of the planet's species and the journeys they undertake to ensure their survival. The diverse range of animals shown -- many revealing behaviors never caught on film before -- include Botswana zebras, Mali elephants, flying foxes in Australia, Pacific white sharks, and the white-eared kob of the Sudan, thought to have been destroyed during decades of violence.
Dr. Brady Barr travels to remote regions in search of the most feared creatures in the world.
Dr. Brady Barr, a herpetologist by trade, travels all over the world to study reptiles and other creatures in their native habitats, often risking his life in the process. His mission is two-fold: to collect as much information as possible about the animals he studies and to inform the public about the state of the planet and the risk of extinction many animal species face. And, of course, there's another benefit to all his work: It makes great TV.
Stunning computer animation brings the most ferocious giants of the Ice Age back to life, creating a portrait of their wild existence and puzzling extinction. Also, details about their lives and disappearance are revealed through the work of paleontologists, who uncover fossilized bones of these lethal creatures.
British adventurer and cinematographer Richard Terry travels to faraway jungles and remote islands in search of the truth behind stories of unknown creatures attacking, and killing, humans. In the Amazon rainforest, Terry is on the trail of a huge spider said to be attacking villagers; in southern Mexico, reports of a terrifying creature that attacks locals at night sends Terry into the jungles of Chiapas to investigate; and in the Indonesian archipelago, Terry island hops to expose a giant, blood-thirsty reptile that preys on livestock and humans.
This award-winning series presents compelling untold stories and covers a wide array of provocative subjects. "Explorer" aired for 25 years -- the longest-running documentary series in cable TV history -- before being relaunched in 2015 after a five-year hiatus. Each monthly episode of the new "Explorer" takes a similar deep dive inside a story from the pages of a recent National Geographic magazine issue, taking viewers not only to the most remote corners of the globe but also to the furthest reaches of the mind and deepest crevices of history -- on urgent missions of discovery.