Horned lizards Phrynosoma , also known as horny toads or horntoads , are a genus of North American lizards and the type genus of the family Phrynosomatidae. The common names refer directly to their flattened, rounded body and blunt snout. The genus name Phrynosoma means "toad-bodied". In common with large true frogs and toads, horned lizards tend to move sluggishly, making them easy to catch; this may also avoid triggering attacks by predators.
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If it has to, a horned lizard can shoot blood from its eyes
Zoologger: Horror lizard squirts tears of blood | New Scientist
When spiny skin isn't enough, the horned lizard repels predators with a truly bizarre tactic: squirting a stream of blood out of its eye more. When spiny skin isn't enough, the horned lizard repels predators with a truly bizarre tactic: squirting a stream of blood out of its eye. The horned lizard. Its known aliases include the horned frog and the horny toad, but it's no amphibian, just a one-reptile wrecking crew with a bizarre self-defense strategy.
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Zoologger: Horror lizard squirts tears of blood
Lost your password? North American desert horned lizards have a wide range of predators within their habitat. One unusual defense mechanism involves the flooding of their ocular sinuses, tissues found below their eye, with blood. When a horned lizard feels threatened by a predator, its final defense response is to shoot blood from these flooded sinuses and out its eye sockets. As a result, the predator is often frightened and flees.
By Michael Marshall. It has more defences than the Death Star, ranging from excellent camouflage to a subtle gift for risk assessment, bony defensive spines on its head and, best of all, a last-ditch retaliatory measure that is as gory as the legendary horror frog. Its body is flattened to the ground, helping to disguise it, as does its mottled skin. Spines run down the side of the body and tail, and sprout all over the head — including two large ones on the top that look like horns.