Most countries have laws against them. In most places around the globe it is illegal to capture, breed, or sell them. Yet world wide there is a fascination with owning wild, bizarre, exotic, and most of the time dangerous pets. What are this fascination with being different and the need to own something illegal and dangerous? Who owns these animals? And, what are these animals that are owned, sold, and traded worldwide regardless of the consequences?
Pythons are known for crushing their prey, but they also bite. And a python bite keeps on giving: Some of its razor-sharp teeth break off, and months can pass before they make their way out of the wound. As you see the pictures above, he is Koun Samang is a 7-yer-old boy from Cambodia who has a big snake as his best frind.Â The snake named Chomran, which means "lucky" in Khmer, is a 20 ft long python who apparently loves giving his human buddy big hugs. A possible reason of their great relationship is their age, which is the same. One might think that at the age of 7 two different individuals would share the same interests.
Living With a Pet Lion
Tippi Hedren, her pet lion, her daughter Melanie Griffith, 1971
While ferrets may look dangerous, they can make great pets for the right owner. They are affectionate and bond to their owners, and there are few pets as playful as ferrets (yet they are quiet for a large portion of the day). They seem to have garnered a negative image in some places, which is largely undeserved
Although this girl seems to be doing just fine riding this ostrich, ostriches are known to be rather aggressive and their powerful kicks have been deadly. They're also fast runners, which doesn't help if you're being chased