World most deadly animals

Findings on the most dangerous animals in the world is not really about how deadly they are to kill their prey or the way they dangerously appear fiercely, but its all about how often they meet their prey, attack and go for the kill.So with this, the small animals may be far more dangerous than those big animals we think are vicious and dangerous.

Our measuring standard here to positively and comprehensively ascertain this, is by the number of humans that this animals have killed per year in record.This list is also talking about animals that attacks human often directly or indirectly not necessarily killing them And not only that, how speedily they are expose to humans inother to carry out their dangerous act completely.

Base on this, we can comfortably establish the 16 most dangerous animals in the world according to the total number of human beings it has killed per year, all from several reliable source.

1. Mosquito

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Humans Killed Per Year: Different sources report anywhere from 725,000 to 1 million

Where They Can Be Found: Any environment, except for extremely cold weather

Notable Features: Small insects with long bodies, legs and antennae

What Makes Them So Dangerous

Mosquitos are accountablefor more than 830,000 deaths per year, their reach and spread on humans are so enormous such that they are vectors. And, unfortunately, that makes sense. Mosquitos no longer only leave an itchy bite, howeverthey are also carriers of ailmentsand diseases, along with Zika, malaria, dengue fever, Japanese encephalitis, West Nile and yellow fever — all of which are fatal.

2. Humans: 437,000 deaths a year

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According to the United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime, there were about 437b,000 homicides in 2012, making humans the second most deadly animal (and the deadliest mammal) to humans.This all include the rate of suicide, murder, road accidents or accidents, drug abuse and alcohol. Which are perpetrated by humans themselves.

We are not quite our own worst enemy – but we’re pretty close.

3. Snake

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Humans Killed Per Year: Different sources report anywhere from 25,000 to 100,000

Where They Can Be Found: Every continent except Antarctica

Notable Features: Each species has different features that mark them as poisonous, such as color patterns, head shape, rattle and pupil shape.

What Makes Them So Dangerous

Snakes kill about 100,000 humans each year, and they assault in a variety of ways. According to the World Health Organization (WHO), 600 of the 3,000 species of snakes are venomous.

Some of the most dangerous snakes stay alongside human beings in areas where getting access to anti-venom and scientific care is limited (such as India). Other snakes, such as pythons or anacondas, will honestly squeeze and crush you to death. Oh, and all the cobra has to do is spit venom on your face to kill you.

4. Dog

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Humans Killed Per Year: About 25,000 to 30,000

Where They Can Be Found: Worldwide

Notable Features: Dogs with rabies are usually foaming at the mouth.

What Makes Them So Dangerous

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Dogs infected with rabies are the ones who commonlykill humans.

The World Health Organization reports that puppies contribute to ninety nine percent of all rabies transmissions to humans. A vaccine prevents rabies, but most of the deaths appear in rural areas of Asia, Africa or South America, where the vaccine is not usually accessible.

 5. Freshwater

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Humans Killed Per Year: Between 10,000 and 20,000

Where They Can Be Found: Africa, Asia and South America

Notable Features: While you might not see the little snail, it’s the size of a quarter with a pinkish brown shell.

What Makes Them So Dangerous

Death through snail is no way to die. No, they won’t catch you or contactyou, but they are responsible for transmitting Schistosomiasis, a sicknessthat infects the urinary tract and intestines.

The ailment spreads with the aid of contact with freshwater that’s been contaminated with parasites released with the aid of the freshwater snails. The condition is most common in developing countries the place human beings use unclean water for daily living.

6. Assassin Bug

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Humans Killed Per Year: About 10,000 to 12,000

Where They Can Be Found: North America, South America, Europe, Asia and Africa

Notable Features: A flat body with red and orange markings

What Makes Them So Dangerous

As the title implies, an assassin bug kills. It bites your skin, sucks your blood and transmits an ailment called Chagas disease, which csuses infection and inflammation of human tissues.

The assassin bug is ruthless to other insect as well. After it sucks its prey dry, the bug attaches the whole corpse to its back and walks round with it as a protective shield. That’s some sinister stuff!

7. Tsetse Fly

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Humans Killed Per Year: 10,000

Where They Can Be Found: Rural parts of Africa

Notable Features: Typical fly features with a yellowish-brown coloring

What Makes Them So Dangerous

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A bite from a tsetse fly (pronounced set-si fly) is, to put it simply, unpleasant. The fly saws into your skin, transmits a disease called African trypanosomiasis (or sleeping sickness) and continues on its way.

Symptoms begin with a fever and headache and continue until the infected person becomes increasingly tired and eventually dies.

8. Ascaris Roundworm

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Humans Killed Per Year: 2,500

Where They Can Be Found: Worldwide, particularly in warm, humid climates

Notable Features: Looks like a noodle and is about 12 inches in length

What Makes Them So Dangerous

Ascaris roundworms are parasitic worms that cause an infection of the small intestine. Humans can get infected with roundworms by ingesting infective eggs. Infection happens when contaminated hands are put in the mouth or by consuming raw produce that has not been washed, cooked or peeled.

Deaths from Ascaris roundworm are more common in areas that have ineffective sewage disposal systems.

9. Crocodile

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Humans Killed Per Year: 1,000

Where They Can Be Found: Australia, Asia, Africa and the Americas 

Notable Features: A long body with thick scales and bony plates

What Makes Them So Dangerous

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Crocodiles look as vicious as they are. These dinosaur-like reptiles are the eighth-deadliest animal in the world, killing about 1,000 humans each year. Of the 27 crocodile species, seven are extremely dangerous to humans.

Crocodiles are native to tropical areas of Australia, Africa, Asia and the Americas, but most human deaths occur in remote regions of Africa. The Nile Crocodile takes the crown for being the most dangerous, as it’s responsible for more than 300 fatal attacks on people each year.

10. Tapeworm

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Humans Killed Per Year: 700

Where They Can Be Found: Worldwide, although risk factors include exposure to livestock, travel to developing countries and living in endemic areas

Notable Features: You won’t see it if ingested, but the parasite is flat like a ribbon and can grow to be about 30-feet long.

What Makes Them So Dangerous

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This small but mighty parasite is one of the world’s deadliest animals because it transmits infections called cysticercosis or taeniasis. Humans get tapeworm by eating raw or undercooked beef or pork.

Tapeworms are a silent killer, as the symptoms are usually mild or non existent. Eventually, this parasite causes organ function disruption, seizures, nervous system impairment and digestive block.

11. Hippopotamus

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Humans Killed Per Year: 500

Where They Can Be Found: Africa

Notable Features: Other than a large barrel body, it has a big mouth with large teeth and tusks.

What Makes Them So Dangerous

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Hippos are extremely aggressive and territorial animals. If threatened on land, hippos can match a human’s speed and kill them. They spend about 16 hours a day in the water and only leave the water to eat.

Hippos consume about 80 pounds of grass a day and weigh about 3,000 to 8,000 pounds!

12. Elephant

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Humans Killed Per Year: 500 

Where They Can Be Found: Africa and Asia

Notable Features: A long trunk, big floppy ears and is 10 feet in height

What Makes Them So Dangerous

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As with most animals, elephants attack when provoked. They’re usually gentle giants trying to enjoy green leaves and bananas, so just don’t bother these guys when they’re eating!

While elephants kill about 500 humans each year, about 100 elephants are killed each day by poachers.

13. Lion

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Humans Killed Per Year: About 250

Where They Can Be Found: Africa and India

Notable Features: Sharp teeth and a big mane of hair

What Makes Them So Dangerous

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The king of the jungle is a lazy predator, yet they’re responsible for about 250 human deaths per year (although this number varies). Lions sleep about 20 hours each day, but if a human encounters a lion, it’s game over. The worst thing you can do is run or faint.

The lion’s biggest weapons are their speed, sharp teeth and the pack. For your information, never turn your back on a lion, or they’ll pounce.

14. African Cape Buffalo

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Humans Killed Per Year: 200

Where They Can Be Found: Africa

Notable Features: Long thick horns

What Makes Them So Dangerous

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The African Cape Buffalo may have horns that look like an 18th-century British wig, but that’s what makes them so dangerous. Because of their luxurious horns and being part of the African Big Five, they’re subject to hunters.

Cape Buffalos are called “Black Death” because they’re an aggressive animal when wounded. In the instance of being hunted, the herd turns into a mob and charges at speeds of 35 miles per hour.

15. Deer

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Humans Killed Per Year: 100+

Where They Can Be Found: North America

Notable Features: Antlers

What Makes Them So Dangerous

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Now, you may be wondering why Bambi is so dangerous. Well, he’s responsible for more than 100 human deaths per year due to car accidents. While it’s not a vicious attack, it still makes deer dangerous, especially to drivers at night.

So, why do deer freeze in the middle of the road when a car is coming at them? Photoreceptors in their retinas make them freeze when looking directly at headlights. If you’re about to hit a deer honk, don’t swerve, brake and stay in your lane.

16. Bee

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Humans Killed Per Year: About 100

Where They Can Be Found: Worldwide

Notable Features: Black-and-yellow-striped body with a stinger in its anterior

What Makes Them So Dangerous

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We often tense up when we see or hear a bee buzzing around. Rather than swat at it, let it go away on its own. Bees are responsible for killing about 100 people each year, with bee sting deaths in the U.S. rising every year.

Death is often due to an allergic reaction to the bee sting. About 80 percent of those who die of a bee, wasp or hornet sting are men, according to the CDC.

Conclusively :

Most of the deaths caused by animals, it turns out, it have less to do with the animals themselves other than the diseases they unwittingly transmit.And from the list, it is established that,how dangerous and viscous an animal can be doesn’t depend on it size. A smaller animal can be more dangerous and harmful to humans than the bigger and much fierce looking animals.In addition, the most dangerous animal in the world are carriers of disease causing organisms that cause a devastating effect on humans, thereby leading to mortality.

Here you have it folks, any addition or contrary opinion about the list is welcome.There is room for learning.

Kindly place your comments and Reactions below, follow, like and share. Thanks.



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    This is, amazing

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