Can you spot them?
Look at these incredible images of animal camouflaged in their natural environment.
Whether they are the hunter or prey, these animal camouflages show how they can stay hidden from sight. And each has its own unique way of staying hidden.
The camouflage mappet moth turns into a shade of orange so it can blend in with the fallen autumn leaves in Switzerland.
The coral waters that surround Indonesia are the perfect place for pigmy seahorses to stay disguised, left, while coral also allows the long fingered scorpion fish to stay hidden, right.
Algae is often unwanted, but for this pipefish in the English Channel, it proves to be the perfect way to stay disguised while hunting for its prey.
A tawny frogmouth is almost unrecognisable as it blends in with the background of a tree in Western Australia, left, while the tree bark protects a black arches moth, right, in Cornwal.
Hanging on to the plants in the rainforest of west Malaysia, this huge walking leaf insect looks as though it is part of the vegetation.
Snaking along the forest floor in central Africa, a Gaboon viper is hardly recognisable among the leaves and soil.
A brittle starfish blends into its surroundings of the soft coral which is in the waters surrounding Papua New Guinea.
The sandy seabed around the coast of Tobago in the Caribbean means this peacock flounder is almost impossible to see as it lies on the sea floor.
Another scorpion fish adopts another camouflage so it can go unnoticed along the floor of the Pacific Ocean.
An angelshark buries itself into the coarse sand in Tenerife as it creeps along the seafloor unnoticed.
A great grey owl, which is commonly found in various woodland across the northern hemisphere, can hardly be seen against the grey trunks of the trees.
The long grass of the African plain allows this Kudu, a type of antelope native to east Africa, keep a low profile as they are rarely seen out in the open.
A small cheetah cub hides in the tall grass at the Masai Mara National Reserve in Kenya as its brown coat matches the dry plants around it.
An Asian tree frog, which is perfectly camouflaged against a leaf in the Danum Valley Conservation Area in Borneo, Malaysia.
The white fur of this Arctic hare means it is almost hidden from any predators against the snow in northern Canada.
Masters of disguise, the art of camouflage is a powerful tool in an animals constant struggle for survival. Amazing!