Narwhal is one of the rarest species of whale in the world. These mysterious unicorn-like creatures do exist and is actually close relative to belugas with similar mid-sized. Though they are quite difficult to track, they can be found in groups and through freezing water of the Arctic seas of Canada, Greenland, Norway, and Russia.
The Harlequin sweetlip (Plectorhinchus chaetodonoides) is a small species of fish that is found in coral reefs between 1 to 30 meters of Indian Ocean and the central-western Pacific Ocean: Bali New Guinea, Sumatra, Great Barrier Reef, Philippines, Mauritius Islands, Maldives Islands, New Caledonia, Vanuatu Islands.
The dumbo octopus is a pelagic umbrella octopus belonging to the Grimpoteuthis family. They were given the name "dumbo" because they resembled Dumbo, the title character from Disney's 1941 film, who has a prominent ear-like fin that stretches from the mantle above each eye. There are thirteen species in the genus. The average life span of various Grimpoteuthis species is 3 to 5 years.
The Graceful Shark (scientific name Carcharhinus amblyrhynchoides) is a requiem shark listed in the Carcharhinidae family.
Plerogyra sinuosa, a jelly-like genus, also known as a Pearl Bubble Coral, Grape Coral, or Tiny Bubble Coral, is a large polyp stony coral. It is usually found in the eastern Indian Ocean, from the Red Sea to Madagascar, and in the Pacific, from Okinawa to the Line Islands.
Like a bird, the airborne fish stretches its long, wing like pectoral fins and tilts them upward. The fish glides through the air thanks to the lift provided by the wind passing under and over the wings. To keep the glide running, the fish slaps the water with its tail.
Many people assumed that Vaquitas were mythical creatures, the fact that very few people have seen the world's critically endangered marine mammal species.
Sharptooth Lemon Sharks (scientific name Negaprion acutidens) prefer tropical water when choosing their habitat. They can be observed near the coasts of the Pacific and Indian oceans.
Another Guinness world record was set last Saturday (March 27th of 2021), when Budimir Šobat held his breath for 24 minutes and 33 seconds.
Khorfakkan has a new prominent landmark on its site that is sure to leave a “WOW” moment.