Reflections of a squid... I wonder what they think when they see our dive lights?
Finally getting somewhere with learning how to use this camera!
Sony RX100V, Fantasea housing, 2x sea&sea YS-01 strobes, Fantasea 3000F video light.
Tiger Shark // Freediving with sharks has brought so much light to our lives — All of us here at @mooreamoanatours have a very clear vision for 2019 and that is to share our passion with others while changing negative perception associated with sharks — Photo taken by @camgrantphotography out on one of our shark expeditions
When mating, the female seahorse deposits up to 1500 eggs in the males pouch. The male then goes on to carry the eggs for between 9 to 45 days until their babies will emerge, very small but fully developed.😍😍 credit: @onebreathdiver
❤️See more at @oceanboost
📸Via @oceanicfetish 🦈
30 16635 hours ago
Pufferfish are known by other names, such as puffers, balloonfish, blowfish, globefish and toadfish. They are not to be confused with the porcupinefish, which belong to a different family.
Pufferfish are all the fish that are in the family #Tetraodontidae. That’s about 120 species in 19 different genera.
They can be found in tropical waters all over the world, in both saltwater habitats, such as the Pacific Ocean and the Red Sea, and freshwater habitats such as the Mekong River, the Amazon River and estuaries.
Pufferfish are characterized by long, tapered bodies, rounded heads, prominent lips and large stomachs. They do not have scales but some of them have spines.
They are slow swimmers but can achieve a burst of speed when needed. They can also easily change direction when swimming and even swim backwards.
Picture 📸 by @imauryte.
Follow 👉 @yr.intelligence for more! ______________________________________________
21 661an hour ago
When all your child hood mermaid fantasies come to life 💦🧜🏼♀️ who else was obsessed with little mermaid? #haylsapresets
📸: @andremusgrove w/ Free Diver @stephlynn222 “Shark Redirection. Tip 1: keep your eyes wherever your hands are. Tip 2: Don’t try this at home. Unlike us humans, sharks don’t have hands to checkout what something is. Usually in the case of something being food or not food. Sooo most sharks use what they have, they get a good sense of what something is by either bumping it with their nose or biting it.”