Corey Perrine/Staff
An Anhinga bird dries off in the sun at a lake on the corner of Airport Road and Aviation Drive Jan. 28, 2013 in Naples, Fla. The elongated neck has given it's Brazilian Tupi name 'devil' or 'snake bird.' The winged-animals can be seen catching food with its head above water, resembling a snake about to strike, waiting to spear fish with their beak. After, it can be sen drying off it's wings in an open stance for several minutes. It's population is located in the southern-most United States around the Gulf of Mexico, Mexico, and South America.

Photo by COREY PERRINE

Corey Perrine/Staff An Anhinga bird dries off in the sun at a lake on the corner of Airport Road and Aviation Drive Jan. 28, 2013 in Naples, Fla. The elongated neck has given it's Brazilian Tupi name "devil" or "snake bird." The winged-animals can be seen catching food with its head above water, resembling a snake about to strike, waiting to spear fish with their beak. After, it can be sen drying off it's wings in an open stance for several minutes. It's population is located in the southern-most United States around the Gulf of Mexico, Mexico, and South America.

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