17 thoughts on “They Get Really Cranky When It’s Cold

  1. Laura January 23, 2016 / 2:18 pm

    I don’t blame them, either. Lizards are cold-blooded creatures, after all! Heck, I’m warm-blooded and *I* get cranky!

    • margaret January 23, 2016 / 3:05 pm

      Now we know why they went extinct, couldn’t shovel themselves out if the ice age.

  2. bossyterriers January 23, 2016 / 3:14 pm

    He might be chilly but laughing at him warmed us up!

  3. allein January 23, 2016 / 3:39 pm

    Dino looks like he’s having a blast!

  4. Mikeyfur January 23, 2016 / 3:40 pm

    I’m so happy you found this!! This dino lives on an army base in the town next to mine, and we’ve all laughed ourselves silly over him.

    • Mr. Max January 24, 2016 / 2:14 am

      I wish everyone who has laughed at this video could send him a dollar or something for bringing a smile to everyone’s faces in the midst of a helluva storm!

      • Smartypants January 24, 2016 / 8:24 am

        Yes, I love that anyone would take the time and effort to do this. This guy rocks!

        Mikeyfur, how cool that he’s actually in your area!

  5. Ellie's Maid January 23, 2016 / 4:57 pm

    Uh oh! Cranky lizards! Not something I want to deal with!

    OMGosh! That dinosaur is hilarious!!! Doesn’t know how to shovel snow but who cares?!

    • 6rabbits January 24, 2016 / 12:22 am

      I loved the Taco Bell dog!

  6. Faye January 23, 2016 / 6:30 pm

    It’s the short arms. I could never figure out the evolutionary reason for those ridiculously short arms. I agree with Margaret, that didn’t work out. Doomed.

    • 6rabbits January 24, 2016 / 12:28 am

      Always wondered if the short arms served a purpose when they were babies?

    • Smartypants January 24, 2016 / 8:22 am

      Yes, and they couldn’t steer their dinosaur sleds…it was rough!

  7. Saffron January 24, 2016 / 6:00 am

    Well the first photo is to warn everyone Godzilla is coming.
    Obviously. 😄

    • Faye January 24, 2016 / 6:06 am

      Love it!!

  8. Donna Lewis January 31, 2017 / 11:36 am

    It seems the short arms were to save weight, so that the jaws and teeth could be bigger. Raptors, on the other hand, had smaller jaws but merciless claws on all four feet.
    Also, Rexes and their ilk seem to have hunted solo or in small family groups, while raptors had more numbers. The big guys would hunt as a mated pair, with maybe one or two teenagers to help out, while raptors most probably came in groups of 15 to 20.
    it’s sort of the difference between a mother tiger and her half-grown cubs, and a big pack of wolves.

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