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Shocking moment into a huge cape-river flows into the river to avoid a meal for snowy jaguar in Brazil



GIANT breeders enter the river to avoid the sneaky jaguar at dinner.

In the men's caper, drink at the bar when the big cat was attacked.

    Capybara looks unsatisfied because the dog himself by the river

Solent news

Capybara looks unsatisfied because the dog himself by the river
    This hungred jagur has an eye on the graves as midnight snacks

Solent news

This hungred jagur has an eye on the graves as midnight snacks
    It looks like it is close to the most vulnerable rodents, like rats and nails

Solent news

It looks like it is close to the most vulnerable rodents, like rats and nails
    Wait a minute - it's been missed because the cemetery fights just over Jaguar's head

Solent news

Wait a minute – it's been missed because the cemetery fights just over Jaguar's head
    Call on cat-like reactions? Jaguar's hunting skills are relieved of it, because the caper gets into water and helps safety

Solent news

Call on cat-like reactions? Jaguar's hunting skills are relieved of it, because the caper gets into water and helps safety

Before swiming to the other side, the pig size "rats" scratched in water.

Photographer Jeff Packett captured a drama near the Cuiaba River in Brazil, Mato Grosso.

A 75-year-old from Jackson, Wyoming, USA, said: "We were waiting for our boat to show the hunting jaguar for a long time. I saw the movement and started firing.

"Capybara successfully escaped, diving at the bank in the water – the only harm to him was a nose scratch on the nose.

Zebra rescued a lunch menu

"It's hard for jaguars to catch capers because they can not swim.

"It was amazing to see you almost by no means – the jaguar was very close, but capybara was just enough to avoid it."

Male capybaras are the largest rodents in the world, weighing 10 and local in South America.


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