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Nature's Deadliest

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A look at some of the most lethal animals on the planet.

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Killing techniques come in many varieties in the African wild: from the tiny black widow to the massive hippo that's responsible for the most human deaths.
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Brazil's dark and steamy Amazon harbors some of the most frightening animals known to humankind.
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From the crushing jaws of the spotted hyena, to the lethal venom of the Black mamba, we examine the weaponry of some of the most powerful animals on the planet.
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Australia is home to some of the most lethal animals on the planet; a look at the weaponry of these predators and the often deadly effects they have on their human victims.

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Alaska's deadliest thrive in one of America's last wild frontiers.
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Deadly animal encounters.
From the frozen tundra in the north to the dry forests of the equator, Sir David Attenborough narrates a compelling view of the planet. "Planet Earth" was the first natural history documentary to be filmed in high definition, and now a decade later improved technology has made it possible to capture further details, from elusive animal behaviors to previously inaccessible remote landscapes. In addition to exploring the wilderness, the series examines urban dwellings, focusing on animals that have adapted to city life.
"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.
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Investigating the world's most clever and savage predators.
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.
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A look into the animal kingdom.
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The lives and stories of baby animals.