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Fun Fact Sheet: Great Barracuda

Barracuda are pelagic fish, meaning they are found near the surface of the water, and are one of the fastest fish in the sea!

Resource type: Fun Fact SheetLast updated: 20.08.2019

Fun Fact Sheet: Globefish

I am a globefish. My name reflects my appearance, having a body that I can inflate.

Resource type: Fun Fact SheetLast updated: 20.08.2019

Fun Fact Sheet: Giant Trevally

Out of the large trevally family, the most well-known is the Giant Trevally.

Resource type: Fun Fact SheetLast updated: 20.08.2019

Fun Fact Sheet: Mullet

Two species of mullet are found in the lagoon at Cocos (Keeling) Islands; diamond scale mullet and sea mullet.

Resource type: Fun Fact SheetLast updated: 20.08.2019

Fun Fact Sheet: Mulloway

Mulloway is an aboriginal name meaning 'the greatest one' and growing to an impressive 30 kilograms, it's easy to see how they get their name.

Resource type: Fun Fact SheetLast updated: 20.08.2019

Fun Fact Sheet: Flying Fish

Flying fish are found in all of the oceans particularly in tropical and sub-tropical waters.

Resource type: Fun Fact SheetLast updated: 20.08.2019

Fun Fact Sheet: Flounder

Typically found in estuaries and coastal waters off Western Australia, flounder have an interesting life history.

Resource type: Fun Fact SheetLast updated: 20.08.2019

Fun Fact Sheet: Estuarine Cobbler

I am a type of catfish called an estuarine cobbler.

Resource type: Fun Fact SheetLast updated: 20.08.2019

Fun Fact Sheet: Dogtooth Tuna

Dogtooth tuna are not like other tunas; they are slow-moving demersal fish (bottom dwelling) and tend to stay in one area.

Resource type: Fun Fact SheetLast updated: 20.08.2019

Fun Fact Sheet: Dhufish

Dhufish are endemic to Western Australia, meaning they are found no where else in the world.

Resource type: Fun Fact SheetLast updated: 20.08.2019

Fun Fact Sheet: Coral Trout

I am a predator species that lives on coral reefs.

Resource type: Fun Fact SheetLast updated: 20.08.2019

Poster: Aquatic Invaders in WA

The inland waters of Western Australia are home to many species of native fish and crustaceans but are gradually being invaded by introduced species that don't occur naturally in our rivers and lakes. Learn more about aquatic invaders from this poster.

Resource type: PosterLast updated: 11.06.2019

Poster: Cocos Islands Food Web

Discover who eats who and the important relationships between the terrestrial and marine environments on Cocos Islands. This food web poster also highlights how humans fit into the food chain and allows you to imagine what may happen if we were to impact the food chain in some way such as overfishing.

Resource type: PosterLast updated: 11.06.2019

Poster: Christmas Island Food Web

Discover who eats who and the important relationships between the terrestrial and marine environments on Christmas Island. This food web poster also highlights how humans fit into the food chain and allows you to imagine what may happen if we were to impact the food chain in some way such as overfishing.

Resource type: PosterLast updated: 11.06.2019

Poster: Bringing the Beach to You – West Coast

Explore the beach flotsam and jetsam of the West Coast bioregion.

Resource type: PosterLast updated: 11.06.2019

Poster: South Coast Food Web

Discover who eats who off the south coast of Western Australia. This poster shows the feeding relationships between some common temperate water species.

Resource type: PosterLast updated: 11.06.2019

Poster: Ocean Alphabet

It's the A-Z of ocean organisms in Western Australia!

Resource type: PosterLast updated: 11.06.2019

Fun Fact Sheet: Yellowlip Emperor

The common name 'sweetlip' is used in the Indian Ocean Territories to describe a couple of emperor species - the orange-striped emperor and the yellowlip emperor.

Resource type: Fun Fact SheetLast updated: 07.06.2019

Fun Fact Sheet: Australian Herring

Owing to similarities in shape, adult herring can easily be confused with juvenile Australian salmon.

Resource type: Fun Fact SheetLast updated: 07.06.2019

Fun Fact Sheet: Cleaning Station

There are many symbiotic relationships between organisms in the marine environment, which can have either beneficial of detrimental effects.

Resource type: Fun Fact SheetLast updated: 07.06.2019

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