Costa Rica Deadly 60


Costa Rica

Wildlife series. Steve and the crew are thrown deep in the steamy rainforests of Costa Rica. They are on a mission to find the largest cat in South America, the jaguar.


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Transcript


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My name's Steve Backshall. Wow!

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And this is my mission to find the Deadly 60.

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It's not just animals deadly to me,

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but animals that are deadly in their own world.

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My crew and I are exploring the planet.

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And you're coming with me every step of the way.

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This time on Deadly 60, we're in Costa Rica in Central America.

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This is known as one of the most biodiverse places on the planet,

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so there's more species of plants and animals here than anywhere else.

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We'll be on the Pacific coast.

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It's so remote, there's no roads and I think it will get a bit bumpy.

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Yeah, I wasn't wrong about the boat ride!

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Sandwiched between North and South America,

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Costa Rica is a tropical paradise.

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Hopefully, we're just about to put ashore

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without grounding the boats,

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sinking or getting smashed on the waves.

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We're surfing!

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Hey, hey! Very good!

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Hi. Steve. 'We'll be working with a team of local scientists.

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'But first things first, let's get our gear ashore.'

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-Nothing expensive in this one, is there, Nick?

-No, that's fine.

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-It's crisps.

-Crisps!

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'The rainforest here is dripping with wildlife.

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'And there's no time to waste. Let the deadly search commence!

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'First up, a snake we've seen on Deadly 60 before, the fer-de-lance.'

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Just down in front of me is one of the most feared animals

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found in the Americas.

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It's only very diddy, this one.

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'Though this is just a baby, it needs as much care as an adult.'

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Amazing camouflage! This keeps disappearing into the leaf litter.

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-It's this side.

-Yeah, yeah.

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-It's looking straight at you.

-Yeah.

-Don't put your hands in.

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Even at this size, the venom has exactly the same potency

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as it would in an adult snake.

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'Sometimes writhing, wriggling baby snakes are harder to handle

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'than the grown-ups.'

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Right...

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There we have it.

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I know it's only small,

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but there's a very good reason for this being such a feared snake.

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Despite what everyone thinks, all snakes are not alike.

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They have very different ways of hunting.

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Some actively go out looking to hunt down their prey and chase after it,

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and others will wait for food to come to them.

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That's what the fer-de-lance does alongside trails like this one,

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just waiting for its prey to come to it.

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If a person steps too close, they'll strike very, very fast

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and the venom is really fierce.

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Even if it doesn't kill you,

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it could well do you damage that will last for a very long time,

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which is why people in these parts really don't like these snakes.

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Truly small, but deadly.

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'So that's a stark reminder to the crew

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'to watch where you're walking.

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'The leaf litter hides killers big and small.'

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This is truly what you call a croc-infested river.

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Look at that!

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'This is an American crocodile, over three metres long,

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'and an animal I'd love to put on the Deadly 60,

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'but to do that, I'll need to see some action

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'and during the daytime, that's highly unlikely.'

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Often crocs can be attracted to the sounds of an animal in distress,

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so I'm trying to mimic that with my snake stick

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and see if I get any interest from him.

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'No. American crocs do most of their hunting when it gets dark,

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'so it looks like me and the crew will have to pull an all-nighter.

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'American crocodiles are found all along the coastlines

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'and up rivers in Central America.

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'A big male could be as long as a minibus

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'and weigh as much as a small car.

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'Though their main food is fish, they'll feed on anything

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'from insects to large mammals and occasionally people.

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'These crocs hunt in freshwater and in the sea.

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'They have special glands in their mouths

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'to remove sea salt from their systems.

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'Sweet water or salty, nowhere is safe.

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'As the light fades, our prehistoric predators kick into action.

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'I'm starting my search down on the beach,

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'a spooky place to be when you know croc eyes are watching you.'

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Wow! Look at that!

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Wow! What a magnificent creature!

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Right down at the surf.

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This is an American crocodile. Isn't it wonderful?

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It's still comparatively young.

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It's probably only two years old,

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but still you can see the power

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that makes this such a formidable predator.

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Look at those teeth!

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They actually overlap the jaw,

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so it can't completely shut its mouth and hide its teeth.

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They're bristling from the mouth.

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Those are used like a trap for catching fish.

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When it gets bigger, they'll also catch large mammals,

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even things as big as deer.

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And every once in a while, big American crocs have taken people,

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but at this size...

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well, I don't think he's any danger to me,

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but absolutely glorious.

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I would love to put American crocodiles on to the Deadly 60,

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but to do that, I think I'll have to find something a bit bigger.

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Come on, fella.

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They can certainly motor!

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Great stuff. Not a bad catch.

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'It's a start, but I'll never grab our big croc this way.

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'It's going to take patience and a little Backshall cunning.'

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CRACK OF THUNDER

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Oh, see that lightning!

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'Crocs have well-developed senses of hearing and smell

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'and can pick up vibrations of prey in the water.

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'Let's see if they'll sense my fish bait.'

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This is absolutely extraordinary.

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There's a massive American crocodile...

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just zeroing in on my bait.

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It's just the creepiest thing

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with thunder and lightning going off in the distance

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and just seeing this dark, hulking, prehistoric form...

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..just closing in on our fish.

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You wouldn't want to fall into the water now.

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Oh, see that lightning!

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THUNDER RUMBLES

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I should explain that there's no hook on this line.

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It's just a piece of fish tied on to a rope,

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so there's no way that it can hurt the croc if it decides to go for it.

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In actual fact, all he's going to get is a free meal

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and it might get him to come closer for us.

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Come on, old boy. Pop up and let us see you!

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'It seems we've been staring into the darkness all night

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'and still no sign of our giant croc.

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'Where is he?'

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Look at that, Johnny. He's right by us. He's huge!

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That is incredible. That must be...three metres?

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'Now that is a big croc!'

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He's turned towards us. He's just there.

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Got it, he's got the fish. He's got the fish.

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Come on then, big fella. Come on.

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Let's get a look at you.

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Whoa, that's some strength!

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Look at that!

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'Slipping around in the riverside mud,

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'you can see why crocs are so deadly.

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'Even when I'm out of the water on the river bank,

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'he still has the upper hand.'

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Just when I think my job can't get any weirder,

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I end up fishing for crocs in an electrical storm. Madness!

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He is the master of these murky waters.

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If you fell in there...

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you wouldn't last five minutes.

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Though the American crocodile is primarily a fish feeder,

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a big croc like this could easily take decent-sized mammal prey.

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Or chuck back a huge fish in one gulp.

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Effortless. Just effortless.

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That's not just one of the most deadly predators in Costa Rica.

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That's one of the most deadly predators in the world.

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Our last fish. Our last chance for an encounter

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with this magnificent living dinosaur.

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I just hope he doesn't take it straight away.

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-There he is.

-LAUGHTER

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Oh, that's strong!

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Because the tail is paddle-shaped,

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it gives them great power through the water when they need it...

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..which isn't often

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because most of the time is spent almost motionless.

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Effortless. Just effortless.

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So strong!

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And there he is, heading off with his dinner.

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CRACK OF THUNDER

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And what a finale!

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Lightning strike, crocodile...

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American crocs are going on the Deadly 60.

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-HE LAUGHS LOUDLY

-What an experience!

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They've been around on the planet since before the dinosaurs.

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American crocodiles are deadly!

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'My next target animal is probably the toughest I've taken on yet.

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'The biggest cat in the Americas is the jaguar,

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'the undisputed king of these forests.

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'However, part of their talent is not being seen.

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'To find one in just a few days is a serious challenge.

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'In fact, I'm going to need to use some rather unusual tactics

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'to give me even half a chance of finding one.

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'Meet Eduardo.'

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MIMICS JAGUAR CALLS

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'A jaguar expert who can talk to the animals.'

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Eduardo's been doing this for many years

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and tells me that a good way to try and attract a jaguar

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is to try and imitate a jaguar's call

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which sometimes will get them to call back.

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I've not tried this before. This could be a bit embarrassing.

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Miaow! LAUGHTER

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I couldn't resist.

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MIMICS GROWLING SOUNDS

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CONTINUES GROWLING

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'Not surprisingly, not a whisker.

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'Jaguar are armed with finely tuned sensors.

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'They're not fussy eaters and will hunt anything from fish to monkeys.

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'With excellent night vision and a keen sense of smell,

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'they are unstoppable hunters.

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'Finding jaguar is a near impossible task.

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'But these jungles are alive with fascinating creatures.'

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Got a white-faced capuchin monkey.

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They're very intelligent and brainy monkeys, white-faced capuchins.

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They're almost always on the move and chattering to each other,

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making calls, keeping in contact as they go along.

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Despite being one of the smallest monkeys round here,

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they'll quite happily bully and boss much larger species

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like the howler monkeys.

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They even chase off cats like jaguars by throwing things at them.

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'Monkeys use the trees and branches

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'to move effortlessly through the forest.

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'But sadly, it isn't that easy for the crew and I.'

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This is a really exciting place to go tracking for animals

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because riverside mud like this really holds prints perfectly well.

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These are pig prints.

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That big size ten there belongs to my cameraman Johnny.

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These are much more exciting,

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our first sign that there are big cats around here.

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Look at that.

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Now, from the size of it, from how wide it is,

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that doesn't look like a jaguar track.

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It's more like a puma track, also known as mountain lions or cougars.

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They're a good deal smaller,

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but it would still be a great prize for us if we were to find one.

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'One of our challenges in finding a jaguar

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'is that one animal can range over an area the size of a small country.

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'Sometimes it seems the forest is trying to make it hard for you

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'and our jaguar is beginning to seem like a spotted ghost.'

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Despite me and my crew doing everything we can

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to move quietly and carefully,

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you can probably hear we sound like a herd of stampeding elephants.

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It really is quite something that a predator like a jaguar

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can stalk through here absolutely silently.

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It's all down to the soft pads on the underside of its feet

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and the care and precision with the way they move.

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Not like me and my crew.

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'But then suddenly, we're surrounded by swaying tails.

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'Something is searching for a meal around us.'

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Just come down here a little bit.

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OK, the first thing you're going to see

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is going to be tails held way up in the air like this.

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Come with me, Johnny.

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Wow, it's a big group!

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'These snuffling shapes are coatis.

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'They're like a marching, munching platoon of furry foot soldiers.'

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They're generally quite bold, confident animals,

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so I think if we move with them, just kind of carefully,

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hopefully, we shouldn't spook them too much.

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'Coatis are resourceful creatures and they'll stuff their faces

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'with anything edible from bugs to birds' eggs

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'and they snuffle out their dinner using that crazy nose.'

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This big group is probably about 30 animals.

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It'll all be made up of females and young males.

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Once the males get mature, they head out on their own.

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They can be dangerous. They'll kill the youngsters

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and make a nuisance of themselves.

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I just love the way that they're always on the move.

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They're always out searching for something new to eat,

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testing things out to see if they're good to eat.

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They've settled in a group all around this tree in front of me.

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There must be fruit that's fallen from the tree above us

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and they're all feeding on it now.

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All of them have their noses buried down the leaf litter.

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Look at this one here. Look at the length of his nose!

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As they're moving around,

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they've all got their tails held stiffly up in the air.

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It's a good way for them to keep an eye out

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on where the rest of their fellows are.

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They're on the move again.

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Heading this way.

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Oh!

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One of my noisy camera crew just trod on a twig

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and they all scarpered.

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'Watching each other's backs as they feed

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'and keeping in constant contact with each other,

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'coatis are experts at evading jaguar attacks.'

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Well, being as we haven't actually come across a jaguar...yet,

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I have a few things to show you why they have to be on the Deadly 60.

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This is a jaguar skull.

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This is a jaw that has the most powerful bite of any big cat

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and it has that because of the way it kills its prey.

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Those canine teeth are driven right through the back of the skull

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and into the brain of its prey.

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That sounds pretty incredible.

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It will get even more incredible

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when you look at what its prey looks like.

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This is the skull of a peccary. It's a wild pig that lives around here.

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That is where its brain is.

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Can you imagine the force that has to be generated

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to drive those teeth through that skull?

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It's an incredibly raw deal for the jaguar's prey animals -

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trying to avoid a cat that can creep to within metres

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before you'd know they were there,

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then bam - one lightning leap and it's all over!

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They're camouflaged, stealthy and totally lethal.

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Even more frightening, imagine how much less force it would need

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to bite through into a human skull!

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It's quite scary when you think about it like that.

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'Our search continues into night - feeding time for the jaguar.

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I've always felt really comfortable

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wandering through the forest at night.

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But here, you never know what's going to be round the next corner.

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Knowing there are jaguar living in these forests

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does give everything a little extra edge.

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Us humans have comparatively such terrible sense of smell and vision

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that really, they're pretty much invisible to us here.

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It's a bit spooky knowing that out there in the shadows,

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a jaguar could be watching us now.

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'One advantage we do have

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'is our torchlights pick up the eyeshine from nocturnal creatures

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'and the glint of some beady eyes in the undergrowth

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'has just grabbed my attention.'

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Oh!

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This is the biggest true frog found in Costa Rica.

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They're called smoky jungle frogs.

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-They have...

-FROG SQUAWKS

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They've got a great singing voice as you can probably hear!

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But that big mouth will take in some incredible prey.

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They'll quite happily eat other frogs of a good size

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and amazingly...

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this noisy frog could quite easily eat a snake as long as my arm.

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Wow, you're a noisy one, aren't you?

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I'm going to let you go in just a second.

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Isn't he fantastic?

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SQUAWKS LOUDLY

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OK, he's obviously none too pleased,

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so I think I'll let him go off and start hunting.

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You're all right. Look, there you go.

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Whoa!

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That's some serious gas.

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I've never seen a frog go so fast.

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Great stuff.

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'So, back to my Deadly 60 mission to find a jaguar.

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'I feel like we're being watched.

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'There are eyes everywhere.'

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This is one of the prettiest frogs in the world.

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It's a red-eyed tree frog.

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Absolutely gorgeous. Oh, just jumped straight on to the cameraman!

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They have a habit of doing this.

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At night-time like now, they're coming down...

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-You might need to clean the lens a bit, Steve.

-Sorry about that.

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At this time of night, they're coming down

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from the tree tops to try and find a female. This is a male here.

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Look at the beautiful colours running down the length of its body,

0:23:520:23:56

those blue and yellow bars and the bright, burning red eyes.

0:23:560:24:00

Right, come on, fella.

0:24:000:24:03

Oh, how about that?

0:24:030:24:07

You can see how well he sticks to the leaf.

0:24:070:24:10

Incredible.

0:24:100:24:12

Quickly, quickly, behind us.

0:24:130:24:16

What is it?

0:24:160:24:18

-Here...

-Ssh, ssh.

0:24:190:24:21

This is just remarkable.

0:24:260:24:29

Come with me.

0:24:290:24:31

I have never been this close to a tapir before

0:24:400:24:44

and it's just right in front of us.

0:24:440:24:47

He doesn't seem too fussed by us at all.

0:24:530:24:57

Look at that! Just wandering away...

0:24:590:25:02

It's easily the largest wild animal found round here -

0:25:080:25:11

the Baird's tapir.

0:25:110:25:14

Very curious creatures.

0:25:140:25:16

It has a prehensile snout for plucking fruit.

0:25:160:25:20

He's just looking at us now. Amazing eyeshine coming back off him.

0:25:200:25:24

No more than a stone's throw away from us.

0:25:240:25:28

The only times I've ever seen these animals before,

0:25:280:25:31

they've just been plunging through the undergrowth,

0:25:310:25:35

running away as quickly as possible,

0:25:350:25:38

but this one doesn't seem at all fussed. Look at that!

0:25:380:25:42

Tapirs are just about the favourite food

0:25:430:25:47

of the largest of the big cats found round here - the jaguar.

0:25:470:25:52

All the years I've spent travelling through tropical forests

0:25:540:25:59

that have tapirs,

0:25:590:26:01

I've never got even remotely close to one before.

0:26:010:26:06

And he's just not fussed at all.

0:26:080:26:11

Tapir have been known

0:26:130:26:16

to charge when they feel threatened and to bite,

0:26:160:26:20

but he's not giving us any aggressive signs.

0:26:200:26:23

Well, they're harmless fruit eaters

0:26:290:26:32

and there's no way I can put tapir on the Deadly 60,

0:26:320:26:35

but as far as wildlife experiences in this part of the world go,

0:26:350:26:39

it doesn't get any better than this.

0:26:390:26:42

Unreal!

0:26:440:26:47

'My crew and I were so desperate to find a jaguar,

0:26:470:26:51

'but we're going to have to admit defeat

0:26:510:26:54

'and the tapir goes some way to making up for my failure.

0:26:540:26:58

'They eluded me using the same silent cunning

0:26:580:27:01

'they use whilst hunting.

0:27:010:27:03

'With the most powerful bite of all cats,

0:27:030:27:06

'the jaguar is a sleek, camouflaged ambush predator,

0:27:060:27:10

'hunting with silent stealth, then a lightning pounce.

0:27:100:27:14

'The jaguar has booked a place on the Deadly 60.'

0:27:140:27:17

'Join me next time as I continue my search for the Deadly 60.'

0:27:300:27:34

Subtitles by Subtext for Red Bee Media Ltd 2010

0:27:470:27:51

Email [email protected]

0:27:510:27:54

Steve and the crew are thrown deep in the steamy rainforests of Costa Rica. They are on a mission to find the largest cat in South America - the awesome jaguar. But the jungle is teeming with wildlife - from venomous snakes to squealing frogs - so there is plenty to see along the way.

Even after dark the forest is alive with deadly creatures, and down by the river Steve has a battle with a giant, reptilian predator.


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