A grinch is a scary thing to see.
And it’s even scarier to be in the vicinity of.
So it was that a group of U.S. military officials with the US Geological Survey (USGS) in Boulder, Colorado, and the California Department of Fish and Wildlife (CalDFO) decided to photograph a dragonfly in a local lake on Saturday.
They were looking for a grumpy dragonfly, which is a species of dragonfly that looks a lot like a gray or white griffon, but which is much more aggressive.
The dragonfly was a local resident of the Monterey County Water District, which was trying to conserve its water supplies, said Jennifer Tait, a geologist with CalDFO.
When the dragonfly flew into the water, the USGS biologists were shocked.
It looked like a big, white griffin.
Tait said the griffin was about 20 inches long, with a long bill that was nearly 30 inches wide.
The researchers were able to get some photos of the griffish dragonfly.
“The photo showed a dragon flying around on a little branch, looking up at the sky and looking down at its prey,” Tait told Ars.
“It was like a little kid.”
The griffin’s wing is very thin, making it look like a small griffin in the sky.
Tatsait and her colleagues believe that the grinch probably is a dragon, and that they have not identified the species yet.
“If we’re right, we’d like to identify the grumpy griffin,” she said.
The griffons are one of the most common griffin species in California, and they are also known to appear in many other parts of the country.
The first known griffin appeared in Arizona in 1859.
In the 1920s, they were also known as the Arizona Rattlesnake and they were found throughout the United States, including the state of New Mexico, and Alaska.
The species has also been found in other parts the world, including China, Japan, Korea, Taiwan, Vietnam, and Australia.
The USGS scientists also believe the griddle to be a griffin, but they are still not sure.
“We don’t have any clear evidence of a grifforid from this species, so we’re going to need to continue to try to find out,” Tatsain said.