Everyone knows that dogs love to chase after all — from rubber toys to neighborhood cats and cars. The same is true for most predators. They like to hunt and kill. Let me give you a few examples to illustrate this important, but not recognized by all aspect of the behavior of predators.
Roy McBride, an expert in tracking down pumas and mountain lions, once walked in the footsteps of a large mountain lion in northern Texas, who was hungry and looking for food. McBride was aware of this, because the lion was one of the sublime place to another in search of prey.
During the hunt, hungry predator saw deer antlers which were tied to the fence. His tracks showed that the lion approached the deer first one side, then the other, and then went to look for another victim. If he was looking for easy prey, as is commonly believed among evolutionists, he would kill and eat a deer bound, but he did not.
Herpetologists know that it is very difficult to make a predatory snake to eat prey that was not killed by it. For example, a python for months will go without food before you agree to have a dead victim. This instinctive behavior helps many animals avoid eating dead prey, because they could get sick.
A strong argument in favor of the Predators are not looking for easy prey, is an imitation of death, which occurs among a large number of animals. If predators looking for easy prey, while trying to fall victim to the ground and pretended to be dead, rather than run and hide, it seems suicidal. However, many of the animals attacked by a predator, resort to such behavior, and it gives them a certain level of protection. Many insects while trying to attack them, fall down and freeze.
When Eastern Snake Heterodon platyrhinos frightened or injured, she flips back and simulates death. If you try to turn it into a normal position, it is quite comical back flips on his back. It seems that in order to simulate death, she just need to lie down on his back.
Observations clearly indicate that the predators do not choose their prey as weak, sick or juvenile animals, as a long time believed and taught by evolutionists. Many predators have the potential to kill several victims and can easily catch and kill a healthy animal larger sizes. It also appears that predators tend to experience the chase instinct, murder, and virtually ignore the live animals that did not take flight when approaching them.
The best example of the 'actor', simulating death, is the American opossum, Didelphis virginiana. When he imitates death, his heartbeat slowed to 98% and he did not respond to touch. You can even touch the mucous his eyes, and it does not cause him morgatelnogo reflex.
Despite the appearance of the dead, opossum fully preserves the clarity of mind. When predator retreats to his heartbeat slowly returning to normal. If a predator comes back again to his heartbeat slows down, even if the predator does not touch him. This is clearly evidenced by the fact that the opossum resides in the minds and realize what's going on.
Imitation of Death possums and other animals give us clear evidence that in the modern world view is always something missing. The entire chain relationships between predator and prey must be subjected to a detailed study and re-evaluation. It seems evolutionists are in error, and one of the fundamental cornerstones of the theory broken down and soon fall apart.