This loction has been named the 7th most dangerous place on earth!
This is due to the large population of marsh crocodiles (Crocodylus palustris) residing within the lake behind me.
When I saw a non-ecologist slip in to the lake, I knew what I had to do. I had to get in there and save him!
Before I knew it I was fighting off 3 marsh crocodiles and could no longer see the non ecologist.
The non-ecologist man was killed and eaten alive.

Here you can see me encaptured within the jaws of a skeletal gharial (Gavialis gangeticus).
The gharial is a cousin of the ferocious crocodile.
Luckily being an experienced ecologist, I escaped unscathed.

This picture is of me in hot persuite of the elusive cheetah (Acinonyx jubatus) through the plains of africa!
An adult cheetah can reach speeds of 100 - 120 km/h, but this is no match for a fully trained ecologist!
To be an ecologists, you must undergo the most rigerous of training!
When I started my training in 2015, I started with 100 others. Only of us 14 passed through!
Here is a picture of me at the top of Mount Everest on day 6 of my training.
Once training is complete, the committee decide whether candidates are worthy of becoming ecologists.
Behind me here, is the committee of king penguins (Aptenodytes patagonicus).
On this day they named me an ecologist. It was the proudest day of my life!
Here I am stood with a level 13 ecologist!!! WOW !!!
It is rumoured that upon reaching such high levels, an ecologists can control the minds of cane toads (Rhinella marina).