Ready to unearth the mystery of these beautiful predators? Despite their beady little eyes and rows of sharp teeth, Sharks are actually quite gentle, timid and curious creatures.
Beautiful, yet shy, Stingrays are an elusive species with kite-like bodies and huge fins making them appear as if they are dancing in water.
Did you know fish are one of the most diverse species in the world? This is because 70% of the planet is covered in water and fish live in coral reefs, kelp forests, rivers, streams the open ocean.
Coral are stunning, aquatic invertebrates found in tropical ocean waters around the world. But how much do you know about reefs and the tiny animals, polyps, that build them?
Simple, primitive animals, Marine Sponges can be found all across the world in tropical, arctic and freshwater. In fact, research indicates that they might have even been the first animals to exist on Earth
While they might seem harmless gliding through the water like ballerinas, Marine Cnidarians can offer a mighty sting to their prey! In fact, the name Cnidaria comes from the Greek word "cnidos," which means stinging nettle.
Did you know Echinoderms can regenerate their own organs, tissue and limbs? They can even reproduce asexually. How’s that for independence!
Fun fact. The word Arthropod actually means “jointed feet” in Greek. This is due to the ‘door hinge’ like joints that Marine Anthropoids have which only enable them to bend in one direction.
Did you know, Mollusks date back to over 550 million years, making them one of the most common types of organism studied in history?
Birds are amongst some of the most spectacular creatures on Earth. With their vibrant colours, unique feathers, melodic voices and prowess in the air, it’s no wonder birds are one of the most studied species.
Some of the most fascinating animals in the world are reptiles, including Snakes, Lizards, Turtles, Chameleons, Geckos and Crocodiles. Want to know more about these, curious, cold-blooded creatures?
Fun fact. The word Amphibian actually means ‘two lives’ which is exactly what they have! They are born in water breathing through gills and as they grow older they transition to land as terrestrial animals.
The diverse range of mammals is mind-boggling. From ocean-swimming Humpback Whales, Arctic living Polar Bears to teeny-tine forest Mice, there are a few key things that they have in common though.