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Primitive technology with survival skills Capture Giant Crocodile (looking for food) Greet you today during the search for food I accidentally met a giant crocodile, I was scared and panic with the size of the crocodile too big. I stabbed it but could not and then I used strangled strings and then caught a huge crocodile with delicious lunch and food reserve for up to a week. Please subscribe to my channel to watch my latest video. thank you subscribers :https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC1Dk...
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Village Hunting and Cooking is only entertainment channel like Street foods, Village foods, Travel foods, Hotel foods etc., Subscribe my channel enjoy your foods thank you stay with us............ Fishing is the activity of trying to catch fish. Fish are normally caught in the wild. Techniques for catching fish include hand gathering, spearing netting angling and trapping. Fishing may include catching other aquatic animals such as molluscs, cephalopods crustaceans and echinoderms. The term is not normally applied to catching farmed fish, or to aquatic mammals, and marine mammals, such as whales, where the term whaling is more appropriate Check out the other vedios on http://vid.io/xoW7 Duck Hunting in My Village (UNBELIEVABLE) Skill |The Hardest Hunt Ever |Village Hunting and Cooking Duck is the common name for a large number of species in the waterfowl family Anatidae, which also includes swans and geese. The ducks are divided among several subfamilies in the family Anatidae; they do not represent a monophyletic group (the group of all descendants of a single common ancestral species) but a form taxon, since swans and geese are not considered ducks. Ducks are mostly aquatic birds, mostly smaller than the swans and geese, and may be found in both fresh water and sea water. Ducks are sometimes confused with several types of unrelated water birds with similar forms, such as loons or divers, grebes, gallinules, and coots. The word duck comes from Old English *dūce "diver", a derivative of the verb *dūcan "to duck, bend down low as if to get under something, or dive", because of the way many species in the dabbling duck group feed by upending; compare with Dutch duiken and German tauchen "to dive". This word replaced Old English ened/ænid "duck", possibly to avoid confusion with other Old English words, like ende "end" with similar forms. Other Germanic languages still have similar words for "duck", for example, Dutch eend "duck" and German Ente "duck". The word ened/ænid was inherited from Proto-Indo-European; compare: Latin anas "duck", Lithuanian ántis "duck", Ancient Greek nēssa/nētta (νῆσσα, νῆττα) "duck", and Sanskrit ātí "water bird", among others. A duckling is a young duck in downy plumage or baby duck; but in the food trade young adult ducks ready for roasting are sometimes labelled "duckling". A male duck is called a drake and the female duck is called a duck, or in ornithology a hen. The overall body plan of ducks is elongated and broad, and the ducks are also relatively long-necked, albeit not as long-necked as the geese and swans. The body shape of diving ducks varies somewhat from this in being more rounded. The bill is usually broad and contains serrated lamellae, which are particularly well defined in the filter-feeding species. In the case of some fishing species the bill is long and strongly serrated. The scaled legs are strong and well developed, and generally set far back on the body, more so in the highly aquatic species. The wings are very strong and are generally short and pointed, and the flight of ducks requires fast continuous strokes, requiring in turn strong wing muscles. Three species of steamer duck are almost flightless, however. Many species of duck are temporarily flightless while moulting; they seek out protected habitat with good food supplies during this period. This moult typically precedes migration. The drakes of northern species often have extravagant plumage, but that is moulted in summer to give a more female-like appearance, the "eclipse" plumage. Southern resident species typically show less sexual dimorphism, although there are exceptions like the paradise shelduck of New Zealand which is both strikingly sexually dimorphic and where the female's plumage is brighter than that of the male. The plumage of juvenile birds generally resembles that of the female. Check out the other vedios on http://vid.io/xoW7 shooting exploration natgeo attack national geographic documentary discovery channel south africa
Halibut fishing trip out of Homer, Alaska and my buddy boated a 150 pounder!!
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Primitive Technology - Tachybaptus ruficollis by catapult - grilled wild birds eating delicious
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