The turtle boy of the news cycle

There are two turtleboys in the news.

One is the turtleboy, who can be as outrageous as he is entertaining.

The other is the “turtle boy” who makes the news because he is a turtle.

And the turtle boy is, in a way, a better turtleboy than the turtle, who has a better reputation.

For the record, I don’t want to be called a turtleboy.

I want to call myself a turtleman.


What does that even mean?

When you’re talking about a species that’s been around since about 7 billion years ago, the word “toucan” comes from an extinct marine turtle species, and its not even clear why.

Turtles aren’t reptiles.

Turtles are amphibians that are found in both freshwater and saltwater environments.

In both, the turtle is the only member of a family that includes the true land turtles (including alligators, alligatorsaurus, and the aforementioned tortoises) and the freshwater turtles (excluding alligators).

Alligators, turtles, and other freshwater species are all classified as “land turtles.”

But freshwater turtles are not land turtles.

Land turtles have a long history, including a lineage that stretches back to the dinosaurs, but their lineage as a group is not known.

Most land turtles belong to the order Megalopithecus, which is the family tree of the dinosaurs.

The family tree has been the subject of much debate, with some researchers claiming that the family is an outgroup of land turtles and others arguing that the fossil record indicates that land turtles are the real descendants of the true freshwater land turtles, which were once a family of land-dwelling reptiles called land snails.

In the early 20th century, a group of paleontologists from the University of Florida led by Charles Darwin published their famous “Dinosaur Family Tree” in 1859, and it was widely believed that land snail fossils were derived from the true-land land turtles that had once lived on land.

Darwin’s work helped establish the fact that land-snail fossils are not from the land turtles themselves, but rather from the family of reptiles known as dromaeosaurids.

But it wasn’t until the mid-19th century that the real story of the lineage of the land snippers was revealed.

It was Charles Darwin’s friend and colleague Owen Paterson, who was working with a paleontologist named Arthur Owen, who had published a book in 1856, “The Dinosaur Family Tree,” in which he detailed the fossils that Owen had collected.

Paterson had collected these land snipe fossils that he thought might be of the dromasaurids, and Owen suggested that Paterson might have them in his collection.

It turns out that Owen actually had the dromeosaur fossils in his home.

The land snipes are descendants of land snipers.

Land snipers are a family group that includes a large family of herbivores, including the true desert tortoise, the water crocodile, and even a dinosaur that lived in the water.

But unlike true desert turtles, land sniping reptiles don’t live in water.

They live in the saltwater environment of lakes and rivers.

In fact, there are no true desert snails that we know of that live in freshwater.

The closest living relatives of true desert reptiles are the true lake snails, which live in saltwater in rivers, lakes, and oceans.

So, Owen and Paterson’s “family tree” didn’t include true land snipping turtles.

But what they did include was a small family of turtles, called the platyornithids.

In other words, the platys lived in freshwater, and they were very similar to true land snapping turtles.

This family was also the only one that Owen believed to be real turtles, so he published a paper in 1866, “On the Origin of the Platyornid Family Tree.”

It is important to note that Owen didn’t have a fossil of platys in his own collection, which was his main source of information on the family.

He relied on the work of William Wray, who collected platyron specimens from a lake in Virginia.

In his 1866 paper, Wray had described platyrons as “water-dying reptiles,” and he wrote that “it is quite possible that a platyart is a land turtle.”

He went on to write that “there are several possible hypotheses as to its origin.”

For example, he suggested that the platies could have been related to other freshwater turtles, like the sand turtle and the water turtle.

In this way, Owen’s platyorns became a keystone in the Platypus family tree.

Owen and his colleagues eventually got their fossil back in 1878, but by then, they had been a long time in the process of reconstructing the family trees of several other freshwater turtle groups.

That process has been ongoing ever since.

But this process was even more arduous than