Get a load of this slippery character!
Officials at a wildlife reserve in south Florida in the US have captured the largest python ever found in the park.
This female python is more than 17ft long, about the same as two and a half Peter Crouches!
It weighs 63kg and was found in the Big Cypress National Preserve.
This sizeable snake got us thinking about other incredibly large animals. Check them out below.
Have you ever seen ANYTHING like it?
A picture of this enormous snail went viral on social media.
People shared their amazed reactions, with some wondering what the animal is.
I can't decide whether that is totally gross or the most beautiful thing I've ever seen.
Well, it's a giant African land snail. It is one of the world's largest species of snail and can grow to about 20cm long.
They feed on more than 500 types of plant and can even eat through plaster walls, so you certainly don't want to have one wander unexpectedly into your house.
THAT SNAIL IS HUGE. IT'S SO GLORIOUS.
In fact, they are considered to be one of the worst invasive species in the world because of their ability to munch through almost anything and to reproduce a lot.
They originally come from Africa, but can now be found in China, India, South-East Asia, the Caribbean, Brazil, Florida and Venezuela.
Check out this massive alligator as it goes for a stroll in a US animal reserve.
Only a small group of people were lucky enough to see the huge beast - called Humpback - in Florida in the US.
Wildlife experts estimated the alligator weighed about than 360kg and was up to 15ft long. That's as long as a family estate car!
This is the world's tallest horse and he's rather appropriately called Big Jake!
According to Guinness World Records, this nine-year-old is a Belgian Gelding horse.
When he was last measured for record, he stood at just over 6ft 8 - and that's without even having his shoes on. You might need a ladder if you fancied going for a ride!
OK, so you won't come across this chap any time soon, but this is the megalodon - the biggest shark thought ever to have lived.
This fearsome, finned super-predator was swimming about in the oceans between around 2.3 and 16 million years ago.
Scientists think megalodons could grow up to around 59ft long, which is just shorter than two double-decker buses parked end to end. And as well as its giant body, it also had a very large mouth.
Scientists think it hunted smaller sea-dwellers, like the prehistoric Eobalaenoptera whales in the picture above.
Even Eobalaenoptera themselves were pretty massive. They could grow to an impressive 35 feet, which is as big as a tennis court.
Imagine taking this for a quick stroll! Zeus is the tallest recorded dog ever to have lived.
He was an amazing 111.8cm tall, which is about the same height as a donkey. When standing up on his back legs, he was over 7 feet tall!
This gentle giant weighed about the same as an average 5ft 11 inch tall man, so certainly stood out from the crowd when it came to his canine companions.
Sadly, he passed away of old age in 2014, but he still holds on to his title.
This colossal cat is Ludo - the longest cat in the world!
Ludo is a Maine Coon, which is a breed of cat known for their size. Ludo measures a huge 118.33cm and - as you can see from the picture - he is certainly a big creature to try to cuddle!
His owner Kelsey uses a dog carrier when they travel because he won't fit into one designed for cats.
She said it's great having a big cat because she never has trouble finding him around the house. Hide and seek anyone?!
We couldn't do a list of big animals without giving a mention to these creatures.
If you come across a blue whale, you're certainly going to know about it.
Coming in at over 98 feet long, just longer than 3 double-decker buses parked end to end, and weighing over 160 tonnes, the blue whale is believed to be the largest animal ever to have existed on our planet.
They were lots of them in every ocean on Earth until hunting nearly brought them to extinction. A hunting ban started in 1966 and saved the species.
Today, there are thought to be from 10,000 to 25,000 of them, but because of their solitary nature it's difficult to know for sure exactly how many there are, despite their enormous size.