How We Decide Who Gets the Last Chili-Mac
Marines with 3rd Battalion, 4th Marine Regiment, attached to Special Purpose Marine Air Ground Task Force Crisis Response-Central Command, show their Marine Corps Martial Arts skills during a squad competition in Southwest Asia. (Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Mackenzie Binion)
#Marines#USMC#Military#Marine#MarineLife - @marines
This Is absolutely fucking horrible. If you eat Shark fin soup or contribute to anything having to do with this, YOU ARE AN ASSHOLE. - Sharks in many Asian countries are considered a delicacy with their fins. These fins are used in shark fin soup while the rest of the shark is unused. This shark is thrown back in the ocean, often still alive, left to flop around helplessly. Please don’t consume shark fin soup 🦈💙 Educate people who like Asian food about this! 🌱
@protect.animal.life VIA @ANIMALREVENGE .
Feel free to repost 😊 - #regrann
The great hammerhead has triangular, smooth edged teeth with a notch on the distal (at the back) side of the tooth. They have relatively small teeth to their body size - usually between 1/4 to 3/4 inch in length. Think you can count them…?
I'm new to Instagram. My name is Cari and I've been playing with saltwater aquariums for over 10yrs. I want to help fellow marine life lovers bring a piece of the ocean into their homes. I've always loved the ocean and dreamed of becoming an oceanographer when I grew up. Life doesn't always go as planned so I became a diver instead. I wanted to be even closer to the ocean so I started my first saltwater aquarium 10yrs ago. I've studied lots since then and can honestly say I'm an expert at it. I've helped many friends start their own saltwater aquariums. I want to help you. If you want to start or have already started and are just looking for someone to maintain your aquarium, I am here for you. I understand life gets very busy but that doesn't mean you shouldn't be able to stare at your own piece of the ocean. If you live in Florida and need some saltwater help please contact me.
Marine Iguanas - Galápagos Islands.
@Regrann from @maestro320 - "Drift Diving, Anyone?"
🔵Maestro's Notes: Usually basking still under the sun, except for their funny nods and position changes, the marine iguana is an agile and powerful swimmer in constant struggle with the roaring tide.
This drift diving Iguana was filmed on location in Galapagos Islands, Ecuador courtesy of Boulder, Colorado-based Computer Scientist, Underwater Wildlife Photographer and Videographer, Adam Martin @adammartinphotography - A Galapagos marine iguana swims across the reef in 20ft (6m) of water after foraging for algae.
The marine iguana (Amblyrhynchus cristatus), also known as the sea iguana, saltwater iguana, or Galápagos marine iguana, is a species of iguana found only on the Galápagos Islands (Ecuador) that has the ability, unique among modern lizards, to forage in the sea, making it a marine reptile. This iguana feeds almost exclusively on algae and large males dive to find this food source, while females and smaller males feed during low tide in the intertidal zone. They mainly live in colonies on rocky shores where they warm after visiting the relatively cold water or intertidal zone, but can also be seen in marshes, mangrove and beaches. Large males defend territories for a short period, but smaller males have other breeding strategies. After mating, the female digs a nest hole in the soil where she lays her eggs, leaving them to hatch on their own a few months later. Marine iguanas vary in appearance between the different islands and several subspecies are recognized. Although relatively large numbers remain and it is locally abundant, this protected species is considered threatened, primarily from El Niños, introduced predators and chance events like oil spills.