Mon, 20 Mar 2017 22:54:36 +0000
by Rinie Luykx awwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwww!!!!
50 Shades of Ray: A large school of mobula rays fades into the waters of Baja, Mexico. “The rays were moving quite fast and it was hard enough keeping up with them from the surface, let alone diving down to take a closer look,” writes photographer Eduardo Lopez Negrete. Mobula rays are often referred to as flying rays due to their fondness for breaching. http://photography.nationalgeographic.com/photography/photo-of-the-day/mobula-rays-mexico-underwater/ #Photography #Rays
Focus On the Positive: The Marine & Oceanic Sustainability Foundation www.mosfoundation.org
There’s still so much left to learn about our oceans, and these photographers are helping shine a light on its vast mysteries.
This mantis shrimp can see more colors than you can think of. One of Mother Natures amazing critters…
Baby octopuses often starve to death in captivity -- but why?
Weird but Real Animals | Weird Deep Sea Creatures - Gallery
Mandarin Fish - by Helmut Theiss #Dragonet
Sun fish are the largest bony fish in existence, measuring up to 10' across and weighing 5,000 lbs. Their favorite food is jellyfish. They have no tail. At night they often come to the ocean's surface for hours at a time, barely moving. Also called Mola Mola, as well as, Opa. McC