It was the first land crab land crab and the only land crab in the history of the U.S. to land on land, and it was a spectacular sight.
In this case, the land crabs were in the middle of the water, just off the coast of Florida.
The landing was in the waters of the Gulf of Mexico, which is about 400 miles (660 kilometers) north of Cape Canaveral, Fla.
The crab landed on a patch of sandy land on a reef, where the crabs found a sandy patch of grass.
The land crab then went to the other side of the reef and landed on an island.
The crabs were able to take advantage of the grass for food.
The crab landed in a small, rocky area in the sand and was about 15 feet (4 meters) from the ground.
When the crab landed, it was about 6 feet (1 meter) away from the shoreline.
It was so close to the shore that a helicopter was able to land and pick up the crab, and a helicopter crew helped remove the land animal from the sandy patch.
The two crab were placed in a boat and released.
A few people have speculated that the crab was not a land crab, but instead a water crab.
However, the name “land crab” is a popular one among marine biologists, and land crabs have been known to have been around for some time.
This was a rare and unusual occurrence, and the land creature was a remarkable sight.
This article originally appeared on ABC News.