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Steve Irwin Google Doodle

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6lWTS7DkFCI

Today the search giant Google shows Doodle about Steve Irwin in many countries. It is the 57th Birthday of Steve Irwin. Check out the Dedictaed page for him at

Google Doodle explains about him as : Today’s Doodle celebrates the life and legacy of wildlife conservationist and television personality Steve Irwin, who inherited a love of large reptiles from his parents and shared it with the world through his work at the Australia Zoo and his popular TV series The Crocodile Hunter. Irwin and his family dedicated their lives to the preservation and appreciation of earth’s wildlife and wild places.

Born in the suburbs of Melbourne, Australia on this day in 1962, Irwin was raised by Lyn and Bob Irwin, who gave young Steve an eleven-foot python for his sixth birthday. Steve named the snake Fred. During the early 1970s, the Irwins moved to the Sunshine Coast in the Australian State of Queensland and opened Beerwah Reptile Park.

Learning to wrestle crocodiles since the age of nine, Steve volunteered with Queensland’s East Coast Crocodile Management Program, helping to capture and relocate endangered saltwater crocodiles—the largest of all living reptiles—to protect them from being harmed. He was involved in all aspects of managing his family’s park, which was renamed Queensland Reptile and Fauna Park, and eventually the Australia Zoo.

Soon after he took over management of the park, Steve met his future wife Terri who was visiting the zoo. They spent their honeymoon capturing crocs, and the footage they shot became the first episode of The Crocodile Hunter, which grew into a runaway hit show, seen in more than 100 countries by over 500 million people. Steve’s enthusiasm for saving endangered (and dangerous) animals became as popular as his one-word catchphrase “Crikey!” Steve and Terri hosted the show together, and their children Bindi and Robert became fixtures on the show as well.

The Australian government awarded Steve the Centenary Medal for a lifetime of service in 2001 and in 2004 he was nominated for Australian of the Year. Among his many accomplishments was the discovery of a new species of snapping turtle, which was named Elseya irwini in his honor. In 2018 he was posthumously awarded a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame. His legacy lives on with the celebration of Steve Irwin Day each November 15, an international celebration of wildlife, family, and fun including fundraising events to benefit the Australia Zoo’s Wildlife Warriors program. ”

Wikipedia page gives proper details and biography about Steve Irwin.

On 4 September 2006, Irwin was on location at Batt Reef, near Port Douglas, Queensland, taking part in the production of the documentary series Ocean’s Deadliest. During a lull in filming caused by inclement weather, Irwin decided to snorkel in shallow waters while being filmed in an effort to provide footage for his daughter’s television programme.

While swimming in chest-deep water, Irwin approached a short-tail stingray with an approximate span of two metres (6.5 ft) from the rear, in order to film it swimming away.

According to the incident’s only witness, “All of a sudden [the stingray] propped on its front and started stabbing wildly with its tail. Hundreds of strikes in a few seconds”. Irwin initially believed he only had a punctured lung. However, the stingray’s barb pierced his heart, causing him to bleed to death.

Also visit for knowing more about the crocodile hunter.

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