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Great news for sharks! Stronger Shark Finning Ban Endorsed by European Parliament

Great news for sharks! Stronger Shark Finning Ban Endorsed by European Parliament

Sometimes we'd be well with our own family, no worries. Just seize every moment with your family.

Sometimes we'd be well with our own family, no worries. Just seize every moment with your family.

Ric O'Barry On Why Japan Proves The Myth About Dolphin Conservation And Marine Amusement Parks

Ric O'Barry On Why Japan Proves The Myth About Dolphin Conservation And Marine Amusement Parks

Japan offers funds for marine debris cleanup #marinedebris

Japan offers funds for marine debris cleanup

Momma and Baby Orcas ~ Puget Sound 12/21/2014 photo by Michael Charest via KIRO 7 Eyewitness News

Momma and Baby Orcas ~ Puget Sound 12/21/2014 photo by Michael Charest via KIRO 7 Eyewitness News

20,000 colleagues under the sea  economist.com  SAILING the seven seas is old hat. The latest trick is to glide them. Sea gliders are small unmanned vessels which are now cruising the briny by the hundred.

20,000 colleagues under the sea

20,000 colleagues under the sea economist.com SAILING the seven seas is old hat. The latest trick is to glide them. Sea gliders are small unmanned vessels which are now cruising the briny by the hundred.

NOAA Habitat Conservation | Removing Marine Debris from Hawaii’s Coral Reefs | My Ocean Update #marinedebris

NOAA Habitat Conservation | Removing Marine Debris from Hawaii’s Coral Reefs | My Ocean Update #marinedebris

Lemon Shark: Can grow to 10 feet long. This stocky, powerful shark is named for its pale yellow-brown to grey skin, which lacks any distinctive markings. This provides perfect camouflage when swimming over the sandy seafloor in its coastal habitat. It has a flattened head with a short, broad snout, and the second dorsal fin is almost as large as the first. The lemon shark is found mainly along the subtropical and tropical parts of the Atlantic and Pacific coasts of North and South America.

Lemon Shark: Can grow to 10 feet long. This stocky, powerful shark is named for its pale yellow-brown to grey skin, which lacks any distinctive markings. This provides perfect camouflage when swimming over the sandy seafloor in its coastal habitat. It has a flattened head with a short, broad snout, and the second dorsal fin is almost as large as the first. The lemon shark is found mainly along the subtropical and tropical parts of the Atlantic and Pacific coasts of North and South America.