These Scariest Animals Will Leave You Breathless – Never Knew They Even Exist!

No matter how much we think we know in this world, there are myriads of things we are completely oblivious of. There are many unthinkable things out there that have never crossed our minds. Despite how much you travel round the globe, you may never get to see all the wonders deposited under this planet earth. You will find it difficult to believe the authenticity or possibility of some facts you come across in life. As some folks say; seeing is believing. That’s exactly the case of the strange and frightening animals species that will confront your sense of sight in this article. Just like me, I guess you never imagined the existence of such creatures! Have a look… 



The lesula (Cercopithecus lomamiensis) is a specie of Old World monkey in the guenon family, found in the Lomami Basin of the Congo. Though known to locals, it was unknown to the international scientific community until it was discovered in 2007 and confirmed in a 2012 publication. The lesula is the second new species of African monkey to be discovered since 1984. This monkey is described to have human looking eyes and a blue bottom.



The Iguana is a genus of herbivorous lizards native to tropical areas of Mexico, Central America, and the Caribbean. The genus was first described in 1768 by Austrian naturalist Josephus Nicolaus Laurenti in his book “Specimen Medicum, Exhibens Synopsin Reptilium Emendatam cum Experimentis circa Venena.”



The Bergamasco is a breed of dog with its origins in the Italian Alps near Bergamo, where it was originally used as a herding dog. It is an alert, observant and patient dog breed with good self-control and balance. This breed is suited even as a guard and companion dog. The Bergamasco establishes close bond with his owner.



This rare species of frog commonly found in India is much more bloated and round than its other frog counterparts. The Frog also has a small head and an unusual snout. It is so rare because it is said to spend only two weeks above the ground every year.