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Monterey Bay Aquarium
yesterday at 22:30. Facebook
What do you call a bird that's out of breath? A puffin! Fortunately, thanks to constant health checkups, our seabirds stay lean and clean all the year-round!
Monterey Bay Aquarium
yesterday at 18:23. Facebook
Think you’re good at multitasking? Thanks to its trinocular vision and eyes that can move independently of one another, the mantis shrimp can literally focus on multiple things at once!
Monterey Bay Aquarium
12/05/2016 at 22:17. Facebook
We've got goosebumps—sea gooseberry comb jellies are back on display! These pulsating orbs set sticky tentacled traps and swim in scintillating somersaults to haul in their crustacean catch.
Monterey Bay Aquarium
12/05/2016 at 19:30. Facebook
Bluefin tuna are some of the largest and fastest fish in the ocean--they're also among the most vulnerable. It's time for coordinated global action to save these amazing animals.

Save the Pacific Bluefin Tuna

nytimes.com
Monterey Bay Aquarium
12/02/2016 at 22:30. Facebook
Friday afternoon posts are for the birds. We egret nothing! Great egrets are commonly seen from our back deck, alternatively looking for a perch to eat or a perch to land on along the rocky shore.
Monterey Bay Aquarium
12/02/2016 at 18:08. Facebook
Big winter swells are rolling through Monterey Bay, tearing out kelp and shuffling the seafloor in a submarine shakeup for the coming year!
Monterey Bay Aquarium
12/01/2016 at 23:00. Facebook
See the water boiling? That's dolphinately a superpod! This huge group of common dolphins was spotted entering Monterey Bay yesterday, probably on its way to a seafood banquet with the whole family!
Monterey Bay Aquarium
12/01/2016 at 01:24. Facebook
Monterey Bay Aquarium
12/01/2016 at 19:26. Facebook
It's jelly time! Gently pulsing jellies are beautiful to watch, but don't let these unassuming invertebrates fool you. Their graceful trailing tentacles and oral arms are covered with stinging cells for snaring prey.
Monterey Bay Aquarium
12/01/2016 at 01:24. Facebook
Monterey Bay Aquarium
11/30/2016 at 23:25. Facebook
Six new dolphinfish are swimming about in our Open Sea exhibit! It’s fun to watch these acrobatic fish zip around in quick bursts and flash golden green streaks when they get excited. Dolphinfish also grow large quickly (green sea turtle for scale)! They can reach a length of over four feet in the first year of growth, and up to 6.5 feet in four years.
Monterey Bay Aquarium
11/30/2016 at 17:57. Facebook
Well good beautiful morning to you too, Monterey Bay!
The bloodybelly comb jelly is nearly invisible in the deep sea, where red animals appear black and blend into the dark background. Scientists think the jelly’s blood-red belly helps mask bioluminescent light from prey it swallows—so it won't become a snack for another deep-sea predator!
The sea otters that graduated from our Sea Otter Program are helping restore a wetland—which means you are, too! Your continuing support helps us protect ocean animals, inspire visitors, engage schoolchildren and teachers, and lead action on ocean issues. Thank you for helping us give back to the ocean, our life-support system on this blue planet: [ Mbayaq.co Link ] #GivingTuesday
Our Director of Science, Dr. Kyle Van Houtan, reports back from COP22: The world is resolved to tackle climate change—and better science communication is key!

The world is moving forward on climate

mbayaq.co
Our rescued loggerhead turtle is on a mission—for science! Scientific American magazine profiled our turtle-y awesome guest, who’s visiting us as part of the NC Aquarium at Pine Knoll Shores loggerhead turtle rescue and rehabilitation program.

How One Turtle's Tale Helps Promote Ocean Conservation

mbayaq.co
So how does donating on #GivingTuesday help the ocean, really? Your contribution to our research funds the protection of sea life—like great white sharks, tuna and sea otters—and supports conservation efforts to tackle climate change, plastic pollution and overfishing. The sea is resilient and can recover—please join us in giving back to the ocean! [ Mbayaq.co Link ]
What does it take to raise baby seahorses? Determination, creative thinking, lots of care and teamwork! Our aquarists are learning to culture Pacific seahorses—increasing the survival rate of these tiny newborns.

Breeding seahorses to conserve their wild cousins

futureoftheocean.wordpress.com
Deep-sea worms wiggle and woosh through a wet and wild world in waves weird and wonderful.
It's a Thanksgiving feast every day at the Aquarium! Gather 'round for a look at the many dishes we make for our extended aquatic family.