IM Global/Hugh Miller
  • National Geographic One Life

    A sailfish zeros in on a fish baitball. For the five million species that exist on Earth, the daily struggle to exist requires ingenuity, creativity and resourcefulness. Using stunning footage, culled from over 10,000 hours of material, Nat Geo WILD's series, "One Life," offers a new look at the animal kingdom.
    IM Global/Hugh Miller
  • National Geographic One Life

    The series captures unexpected and surprising animal relationships, like the work of the Strawberry poison arrow frog. It carries its newly-hatched tadpoles up trees to pools of water, and then returns every few days to feed the tadpole until it grows into adulthood.
    IM Global/Edwin Geisbers/
  • National Geographic One Life

    African elephants also look out for their young. When this baby elephant got stuck in the mud while making its way to a watering hole at Hwange National Park Zimbabwe, its new mother didn't know how to help it, so the grandmother elephant stepped in to pull the baby out.
    IM Global/David Paynter/ Photolibrary
  • National Geographic One Life

    This Weddell seal lays on the Antarctic ice with its pup.
    IM Global/Joseph Van Os/Getty
  • National Geographic One Life

    Animals use more than instinct to survive. Like humans, they make choices and learn from trial-and-error moments. These grass-cutter ants in Argentina can't actually eat the grass, so they chop it up and carry it home, where they feed it to a fungus, which then the ants eat.
    IM Global/Professor Flavio Roces
  • National Geographic One Life

    Two Japanese macaque babies, also known as the "snow" monkey, huddle together in a tight embrace that seems almost human-like.
    IM Global/Stephen Belcher/Minden Pictures/ FLPA
  • National Geographic One Life

    Other animals are, quite literally, freaks of nature, but have adapted to survive, such as the carnivorous plant, the Venus fly trap.
    IM Global/David M Dennis
  • National Geographic One Life

    This Panther chameleon, found in Madagascar, uses its long, sticky tongue like a guided missile to catch insects.
    IM Global/ Stephen Dalton/
  • National Geographic One Life

    Like something out of a horror movie, two stag beetles use their massive jaws to fight each other. Tune in to watch "One Life" on Dec. 26 at 8 p.m. ET on the National Geographic Channel.
    IM Global/Rupert Barrington
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