The Galapagos Islands host a strange, yet wonderful collection of animals. The area also boasts great dive sites. Learn more about the Galapagos.
Tuna are a warm-blooded predator who cannot stop swimming, but their populations are in trouble. Read more about tuna.
Corals can be found all over the world, and divers love spying on them in their natural habitats. But how much do divers truly understand corals? Read everything there is to know about corals!
Seagrasses have evolved to thrive in marine environments — adapting to shallow, salty or brackish habitats at least three different times over 100 million years.
Piers and docks often act as reefs and harbor an abundance of shallow-water fish. These places were not designed to attract animals, but they have since become safe havens. Read more about the importance of piers and docks for marine life.
Conch snails are remarkable creatures with a set of eyes, a nose (sort of), a mouth and one foot. And because they’re slow, conches are commonly picked up and are a considered a delicacy in some regions.
Poisons and venom have helped ocean species survive for thousands of years. These evolutionary adaptations enabled the species to hunt and thrive in different conditions. Read more about the roles of poisons and venoms in different species.
Mola molas, or sunfish, are some of the heaviest bony fish in the world. They are interesting creatures who dine on jellyfish.
Larvae are often part of the complex life cycles of a variety of species — eels, squids, fish, jellyfish and more. Learn more about larvae and this reproductive strategy.
Mola molas, or sunfish, are some of the heaviest bony fish in the world. You can see these creatures firsthand in Bali.