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We all remember the tragic death of Steve Irwin, famed Australian crocodile hunter, who died nearly eight years ago when he was attacked by a stingray while working on a documentary. Now Irwin's best friend and underwater cameraman, Justin Lyons, is talking about the final moments he spent with the beloved nature guru. Stingrays, he says, "are normally very calm." If they aren't happy, they swim away.
In an interview Sunday with Australian morning show Studio 10, Lyons recalled those last words and moments he spent with Irwin."We're saying to him things like, 'Think of your kids, Steve, hang on, hang on, hang on.' And he just sort of calmly looked up at me and said, 'I'm dying,' and that was the last thing he said."Lyons recounted exactly what happened that day with the stingray. "They were eight days into the filming of the documentary. He and Irwin wanted to get one last bit of footage and be on their way."I had the camera on, I thought, 'This is going to be a great shot' ...
This instilled in Terri a love for wildlife and a desire to help animals from a very early age.
At 22, Terri was running the family business, worked part-time at an emergency veterinary hospital and operated a wildlife rehabilitation organisation called 'Cougar Country', rehabilitating and releasing predatory mammals such as cougars, bears and bobcats.
He reportedly also believed she was over-commercialising the internationally renowned and hugely profitable Australia Zoo, to the detriment of conservation.
Mr Irwin, a former plumber with a passion for reptiles, was even said to have been banned from the premises after a row with Terri, and to be facing a battle to remain in the home he occupied on a wildlife reserve.
Bindi, now 15, re-tweeted the sentimental message to all her followers.