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Teacher Resource Sheet: Reading whole Australian herring otoliths – suggested answers

This teacher resource sheet is associated with the Lesson: Counting rings

Resource type: Teacher Resource SheetLast updated: 07.06.2019

Teacher Resource Sheet: Reading sectioned Black bream otoliths – suggested answers

This teacher resource sheet is associated with the Lesson: Counting rings

Resource type: Teacher Resource SheetLast updated: 07.06.2019

Student Resource Sheet: Reading sectioned Black bream otoliths

This student resource sheet is associated with the Lesson: Counting rings

Resource type: Student Resource SheetLast updated: 07.06.2019

Student Resource Sheet: Reading whole Australian herring otoliths

This student resource sheet is associated with the Lesson: Counting rings

Resource type: Student Resource SheetLast updated: 07.06.2019

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: Brown-banded Bamboo Shark

Also known as the brown-banded catshark and grey carpet shark, this tropical shark is found in northern Australia and the Indo-West Pacific region.

Resource type: Fun Fact SheetLast updated: 07.06.2019

Fun Fact Sheet: Christmas Island Red Crab

This red crab is a terrestrial (land) species of crab found almost exclusively on Christmas Island in the Indian Ocean.

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

Fun Fact Sheet: Bumphead Parrotfish

Bumphead Parrotfish are one of the largest fish to be found on the coral reefs of the Indian Ocean Territories.

Resource type: Fun Fact SheetLast updated: 07.06.2019

Fishy Fun Sheet: Who Am I – Demersal Matching

Who am I? See if you can match up the pictures with the name of the demersal fish.

Resource type: Fishy Fun SheetLast updated: 07.06.2019

Fishy Fun Sheet: Key Fishery Species of WA North – Word Search

Key Fishery Species of Western Australia - Can you find the 25 WA fishery species in the word sleuth?

Resource type: Fishy Fun SheetLast updated: 07.06.2019

Fishy Fun Sheet: Sponges – Word-fill

Sponges: Ancient, colourful and full of holes! Complete the word-fill using words relating to sponges!

Resource type: Fishy Fun SheetLast updated: 07.06.2019

Fishy Fun Sheet: Echinoderms – Word-fill

Echinoderms: Spiny-skinned creatures from the ocean. Complete the word-fill using the words provided.

Resource type: Fishy Fun SheetLast updated: 07.06.2019

Fishy Fun Sheet: Crusty Crustaceans – Word-fill

Crustaceans: Armoured Invertebrates. Complete the word-fill using common names of crustaceans.

Resource type: Fishy Fun SheetLast updated: 07.06.2019

Fishy Fun Sheet: Tingly Tentacles – Word-fill

Complete the word-fill using the words provided.

Resource type: Fishy Fun SheetLast updated: 07.06.2019

Fishy Fun Sheet: Mollusc Mania – Word-fill

Complete the word-fill using common names of marine molluscs.

Resource type: Fishy Fun SheetLast updated: 07.06.2019

Fact Sheet: Abalone

Abalone are a family of reef-dwelling marine snails which are the target in Western Australia of a lucrative export commercial fishery and one of the world's shortest recreational fishing seasons.

Resource type: Fact SheetLast updated: 07.06.2019

Fact Sheet: Fish Anatomy

Fishes are a large and varied group of aquatic animals. Worldwide, there are over 32,000 described species, with over 4,400 in Australia (Australian Museum).

Resource type: Fact SheetLast updated: 07.06.2019

Fact Sheet: Australian Humpback Dolphin

In 2014 the Australian humpback dolphin was recognised as a separate species to the Indo-Pacific humpback.

Resource type: Fact SheetLast updated: 07.06.2019

Fact Sheet: Humphead Maori Wrasse

The humphead Maori wrasse is easily recognisable, being over 2 metres long with a large hump on its head and big fleshy lips.

Resource type: Fact SheetLast updated: 07.06.2019

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