Explore Chameleons, Lizards and more!

Explore related topics

Tell me, oh tell me please I'll only see one of you soon.

Biochemist and photographer Igor Siwanowicz has spent several years photographing reptiles and amphibians of all shapes, colors and sizes. His chameleon series is really astonishing.

Gliding lizard. Oddly enough, the wings are just a very well rearranged rib cage. By elongating their extended movable ribs, spanning the large flap of skin between their limbs, these arboreal reptiles can glide distances of over 60 meters.

Draco volans Lizards, or the Flying Dragon Lizard, is a member of the genus of gliding lizards Draco.

The Turtle Frog  I had never seen anything like this before

Myobatrachus gouldii - Turtle Frog - A very peculiar frog with a body shape resembling a small turtle with its shell removed. The head is very small, with reduced eyes, and quite distinct from the body, unlike most other frogs. The limbs are short but mus

Hungry iguana - http://www.ufunk.net/en/photos/insectes-reptiles-macro-photographie/

Blepharopsis – beautiful insects and reptiles in macro photography

A Chamaeleo Calyptratus (Veiled Chameleon, female) Amazing bugs, reptiles and amphibians photographed by Igor Siwanowicz.

Image detail for -mantis giant malaysian shield praying mantis plain mantis dragonhead ...

An adult male Rosette-Nosed Chameleon: macro photographs of insects by Igor Siwanowicz.

Diversity of nature doesn't cease to amaze. With every new year that passes, numerous new species are discovered from the rainforests to the arid deserts...

Thorny dragon (Moloch horridus) The thorny dragon or thorny devil is an Australian lizard. The thorny devil grows up to 20 cm in) in length, and it can live for up to 20 years. Most of these.

Chameleons communicate by quickly changing color and controlling the hues of different body parts. The brightness of stripes, for example, may signal how likely they are to approach rivals

Chameleons communicate by quickly changing color and controlling the hues of different body parts — National Geographic