After a big storm flooded a dam in northwestern Australia on Sunday, Paul Mock looked outside to see a strange animal alliance.

” The lake was so complete it had actually filled the walking cane toad burrows around the bank and they were all sitting on top of the lawn– countless them,” Paul Mock informed Guardian Australia on Monday.

Amongst the toads, there likewise occurred to be an 11.5- foot (3.5-meter) resident python called Monty.

” He (Monty) was actually crossing the lawn at complete speed with the frogs holding on,” Mock stated.

Mock’s sibling Andrew Mock tweeted a picture of the uncommon sight Monday with the caption, “68 mm simply fell in the last hour at Kununurra. Flushed all the walking cane toads out of my siblings dam. A few of them took the simple escape – riding on the back of a 3.5 m python.”

If that wasn’t odd enough, obviously the male toads were attempting to mate with the python.

” Great deals of * extremely * randy Walking stick Toads (Rhinella marina) attempting to mate with a big Olive Python (Liasis olivaceus), with Giant Burrowing Frogs (Cyclorana australis) & Red Tree Frogs (Litoria rubella) contacting the background,” University of New South Wales biologist Jodi Rowley tweeted on Dec.30

Male walking cane toads “frequently get a bit brought away” when it concerns breeding, Rowley stated in another tweet

Regrettably, walking cane toads are an intrusive insect in Australia’s tropical north, taking control of locations, destructive environments and frustrating native types.

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