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Oregon Coast Aquarium
yesterday at 16:30. Facebook
"They say flossing's been debunked as a sham, but how else am I gonna get these pesky crab-shell bits out of my teeth?"
Oregon Coast Aquarium
01/14/2017 at 16:30. Facebook
As ocean temperatures rise, plankton become less numerous--meaning less food for invertebrates and forage fish which are in turn preyed upon by seabirds such as rhinoceros auklets. Audubon sums up a new study that details the consequences for marine life: [ Bit.ly Link ]
Oregon Coast Aquarium
01/13/2017 at 16:55. Facebook
The venerable Judge reflects on his 16+ years (and counting) and concludes that, on balance, life has been wonderful--except for all the egregious otter puns.
Oregon Coast Aquarium
01/12/2017 at 16:47. Facebook
Don't miss our daily Pelican Presentations at 11:30 a.m.! You just might see CJ McCarty, our Curator of Birds, and Jojo, the California brown pelican, in action!
Oregon Coast Aquarium
01/11/2017 at 17:11. Facebook
Have you seen a varied thrush in your yard recently? These robin-like birds live year-round in the forests of western Oregon, but are far more common along the coast in winter as forage becomes scarce. We've had several hanging out on the Aquarium's grounds.
Oregon Coast Aquarium
01/11/2017 at 02:00. Facebook
Attention Aquatots fans: Due to predictions of snow for Lincoln County this week, January's Aquatots program is postponed to Wednesday, Jan. 18th. Learn more about this free preschool program here: [ Bit.ly Link ]
Oregon Coast Aquarium
01/10/2017 at 16:37. Facebook
"More 'wintry mix' in the forecast this week? Say it isn't so!"
Oregon Coast Aquarium
01/09/2017 at 17:27. Facebook
Thanks to waterproofed outer feathers and a layer of insulative down, this pigeon guillemot stays warm even while bathing in water from the chilly North Pacific--even in winter.
"These crab claws are great! Like, really, really good...when's second breakfast, by the way?"
Brr, it's chilly out there! Capture that #FridayFeeling with a warm hug from a friend.
Currently hanging out with the anchovies in Sandy Shores, this baby spiny dogfish was born in our 800,000-gallon Open Sea Exhibit earlier this year! Learn how our aquarists selectively feed each of the 5,000 hungry mouths in this massive space: [ Bit.ly Link ]
A snow day otter be fun on the Oregon coast right?
When it comes to the flat porcelain crab (Petrolisthes cinctipes), looks are deceiving. First, it's actually more closely related to lobsters than crabs. Second, those big flat pincers aren’t for capturing food; this "crab" is a filter feeder! More on these crustaceans here: [ Bit.ly Link ]
Did you know that since August, our Bird Rehabilitation Program has treated more than 115 birds? These Western grebes were just a handful (literally) of the 2016 tally. Learn more about the program here: [ Bit.ly Link ]
Our virtual exploration partners on the R/V Falkor recently submitted a really fascinating video and an explanation on how hydrothermal vents form. The footage from their new ROV, SuBastian, is pretty stunning. To see it, visit Oceanscape at [ Aquarium.org Link ]

A Look Into Chimneys | Oceanscape Network

oceanscape.aquarium.org
Happy New Year! Max the California sea lion has resolved to eat more fish in 2017.
Quina is a Common murre that was born at the Aquarium and raised to become an “Animal Ambassador”—that is, an animal that regularly interacts or otherwise engages with the public. Learn more about our avian ambassadors here: [ Bit.ly Link ]
The spotfin lionfish (Pterois antennata) is a fearsome-looking predator with venomous dorsal spines. See it in our Secrets of Shipwrecks gallery, where it shares a tank with a mustachioed relative, the twinspot lionfish: [ Bit.ly Link ]
Administering eyedrops is just another part of the comprehensive care that our animal husbandry staff provides for our residents. How do you get a seal to sit still for such a precise application? Training, patience and positive reinforcement: [ Bit.ly Link ]
Dungeness crab is considered the most valuable single-species commercial fishery in Oregon, worth an average of $32 million annually. Join us today in celebrating all aspects of this amazing creature’s natural and cultural history at Crab Fishery Day: [ Bit.ly Link ]