Across a landscape, where do you find predators and their prey? You might expect a predator to closely track prey, thus you should always find them spatially aggregated. On the other hand, prey may successfully avoid their predators, thus you might never find them near one another, across a landscape. These are longstanding questions in trophic and landscape ecology, however many recent statistical analyses assume that because predator-prey interactions are "antagonistic", that predator-prey pairs should never be found co-occurring on a landscape. In a study out in Ecography, we examine this assumption using long-term data on amphibian competitors and predators at Mount Rainier National Park.