Ever thought for a moment, what happens to your body after you have been eaten for dinner, by a 15 foot, long Australian crocodile.
Well heres the proof, and they are NOT fake photos for a upcoming movie stunt !!
Beware for the faint hearted....
Click on the pictures, to view and then click again for a larger VIEW (IF YOU DARE)
Also Some Interesting Facts. From Wikipedia...
A crocodile is any species belonging to the family Crocodylidae (sometimes classified instead as the subfamily Crocodylinae).
The true crocodiles, the alligators and caimans (family Alligatoridae) and the gharials (family Gavialidae), or even the Crocodylomorpha which includes prehistoric crocodile relatives and
Crocodiles are large aquatic reptiles that live throughout the tropics in Africa, Asia, the Americas and Australia.
Crocodiles tend to congregate in freshwater habitats like rivers, lakes, wetlands and sometimes in brackish water.
They feed mostly on vertebrates like fish, reptiles, humans, and mammals, sometimes on invertebrates like mollusks and crustaceans, depending on species.
They are an ancient lineage, and are believed to have changed little since the time of the dinosaurs. They are believed to be 200 million years old whereas dinosaurs became extinct 65 million years
ago; crocodiles survived great extinction events.
The crocodile's bite force is more than 5,000 pounds per square inch, compared to just 335 psi for a rottweiler, 400 psi for a large great white shark, or 800 to 1,000 psi for a hyena.
Crocs, have sharp teeth for tearing and holding onto flesh, but cannot open their mouth if it is held closed.
Since crocodiles feed by grabbing and holding onto their prey, they have evolved powerful muscles that close the jaws and hold them shut.
The jaws are opened, however, by a very weak set of muscles. Crocodiles can thus be subdued for study or transport by taping their jaws or holding their jaws shut with large rubber bands cut from
automobile inner tubes.
All crocodiles have sharp and powerful claws. They have limited lateral (side-to-side) movement in their neck.
Hundreds of people each year are taken by crocodiles in Australia. No one know the exact number of victims.
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