How deep this beaver goes to take wood will make you blush.

A Facebook post from the New York State Department of Environmental Conservation back on February 10th showed just how snow depths affect beavers. It's not just humans that have a hard time getting in and out of it.

The picture shows a tree that has been chewed at two different points. When the snows were higher, the beaver attempted to bring down the tree, but it appears it was just too big and stiff. When the snows receded, the beaver decided they needed to get their mouth on that wood one more time. In both instances, the wood was just too turgid.

New York has no shortage of large beavers. It is, after all, the official state mammal. Adult beavers can weigh up to 50 pounds. And no, it's not a myth: they do have teeth. Large ones. Capable of reducing large tumescent logs to mere stumps.

Beavers are highly skilled in the water as well. They're capable of going fast and can stay down there for up to 15 minutes.

Another fun fact about beavers: their anal glands emit a sloppy, smelly goo called castoreum which once upon a time was used in vanilla extract.

Beavers often take a pounding in New York, so when driving through the Adirondacks, please be wary of these furry mounds on the road.

Also, just in case there's any confusion, "beaver" is sometimes used as slang for female human genitalia.

Oh, it's true. It's dam true.

The Most Sexually Explicit Rock and Metal Music Videos

Warning: These clips go to some dark and dirty places.

Head below to see some of the most sexually explicit music videos in rock and metal.

Gallery Credit: Jordan Blum

Meet the Hiking Therapy Animals of the Hudson Valley

Eleanor Pigby made a splash on social media around the Hudson Valley this week. Turns out she's part of a pretty special team. Get to know Eleanor and the rest of the Pets For Purpose Animal Therapy group of The Summit School in Nyack.

Cute and Cuddly Day With Baby Animals at Indian Ladder Farms

We had a cute and cuddly day at Indian Ladder Farms for their Baby Animal Days. My 10-year-old son, Ryan really enjoyed interacting with all of the baby animals and I have to admit, so did I. We were able to hold the fuzzy ducklings, a baby goat, feed the chickens, hold a sleepy hen, see a spotted calf, and even pet a donkey. I recommend going even if you don't have kids. Indian Ladder Baby Animal Days runs through May 9th.

Gallery Credit: Chrissy Cavotta

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