1. Shaka Diver

    A very curious hammer head shark 😍 tag a friend that you would want to experience this with . Facts about hammerhead sharks: the eyes of the shark are placed in the outer edges of the hammer head allowing for 360 degree view above and below . It’s head and view along with it’s smaller mouth make it great for hunting on the sea floor for animals such as rays , shrimps , squids and small fish . Th . . .

  2. Shaka Diver

    @texasparkswildlife rigs to reefs program has created a lot of coral reef habitat for marine life over the years . Decommissioned petroleum rigs are stripped of there toxic materials in order to create way for marine life to grow . Obsolete petroleum rigs are inspected before any reef takes place . The decks are removed and recycled . The oil wells below the rig are plugged by the company to prevent a . . .

  3. Shaka Diver

    Named after its eyes being on the top of its head , this is a stargazer . They often bury themselves in the sand and ambush their prey . Stargazers have two venomous spines . Some species have electric shock capabilities that they use to immobilize and stun their prey . The shock can be as much as 50 volts which can be damaging to humans . #electricfish #stargazer #underwatervideo #scuba #scubadiving #m . . .

  4. Shaka Diver

    This is a Leopard Shark . They live around 30 years and reach reproductive age after a decade or so . They live in the eastern coast of North America and are commonly found in shallow coastal waters from Oregon to the gulf of California . The species has been protected in California and Oregon waters to limit population decline due to overfishing . Most Leopard Sharks are homebodies and live in the sa . . .

  5. Shaka Diver

    These sand pooping , sex changing fish are one of the most important fish species on Caribbean coral reefs . The parrotfish eat algae and other dead coral almost all day every day . They clean the reef . This is extremely important because most the reefs in the Caribbean are under attack by algae because of a lack of parrotfish . Fun fact: each parrotfish poops up to 700 pounds of sand every year . Unfo . . .