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outdoors | recreation

Categories within outdoors | recreation

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Dog Day at the Rays!

WATCH: Fisherman gets a huge shock when he reels in this frightening catch

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A man got a big surprise when he went fishing with his child in the murky waters of Louisiana.

While filming on his GoPro at Lake Fausse Point State Park, Lance Burgos thought he hooked a catfish on his fishing line but instead caught a huge alligator.

“Oh my God! That’s a big (expletive) gator!” Burgos screams in the video as he pulls up the reptile. He is then seen pedaling for dear life on his boat as his child behind him is heard crying.

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At one point in the video, the child tries to grab the fishing line before the gator appears, which got a lot of viewers’ attention.

“So glad you and your child are safe,” commented one viewer. “Directing your child to be careful and not reach out to grab the line was a wise move!”

On Sunday, Burgos posted the heart-pounding footage to YouTube, where it has already received more than 2.7 million views.

“Kayaking and camping at Lake Fausse Point State Park, St. Martinville, La., will never be the same,” Burgos wrote as a caption for the video. 

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2016 Epcot Flower & Garden Festival

Thousands of pounds of snow shipped to Alaska for Iditarod dog sled race

This video includes clips from Alaska Dispatch News and Discovery and images from Getty Images.

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Officials in Anchorage, Alaska, have combated an unusually low amount of snowfall with an effective solution. 

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Seven rail cars packed full of snow arrived in Anchorage on Thursday morning ahead of the annual Iditarod dog sled competition. Those seven rail cars of snow are in addition to the 1,000 truckloads already gathered.

Unseasonably warm temperatures forced event organizers to outsource for their snow this year — a cost that is budgeted as a part of regular street maintenance in the city.

While many U.S. states pay for the removal of snow from city streets, Alaska allocates some of a $60,000 budget to bringing in snow ahead of dog races. 

The famous Iditarod competition is a tradition that dates back more than 40 years. It brings hundreds of dogs and people to the ceremonial starting line. 

This year, race leaders had to shorten the starting leg of the race from 11 miles to three miles because of a lack of snow, but organizers are confident spectators won’t be able to tell the difference.

One race organizer told NBC, “race fans concentrated in downtown Anchorage will not notice any changes to the race start as the excitement of having more than 1,000 of the most finely tuned sled dogs in the world will, as always, make for an electric environment.”

The 1,100-mile race kicks off Saturday morning. 

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