The spotted moray is a medium to large moray eel. Other common names include conger, spotted eel, red moray, speckled moray, white cong, white jawed moray, white-chinned moray and white-jawed moray eel. After catching this fish he will we incredibe wild and starts wrapping around your line, be aware that you keep your fingers of this fish.
Parrotfishes are a group of about 95 fish species regarded as a family, or a subfamily of the wrasses. With about 95 species, this group displays its largest species richness in the Indo-Pacific. They are found in coral reefs, rocky coasts, and seagrass beds, and can play a significant role in bioerosion. Be aware of their sharp teeth.
Scorpaena plumieri, the spotted scorpionfish, is a species of a venomous fish found in the Atlantic Ocean. Like other scorpion fish, these animals do not actively hunt, as they are ambush predators, camouflaging themselves to approach prey. It uses its large mouth as a vacuum and sucks its prey quickly, preys of this species include fishes and crustaceans.
Cephalopholis fulva is a species of grouper from the Western Atlantic that occasionally makes its way into the aquarium trade. It grows to a total length of 41 cm. Just watch their spines at the back and their teeth.
The great barracuda (Sphyraena barracuda), also known as the giant barracuda, is a common species of barracuda: large, predatory ray-finned fish found in subtropical oceans around the world. Can be extreme wild and watch out for their teeth, can slice you up.
The bandtail puffer (Sphoeroides spengleri) is a species in the family Tetraodontidae, or pufferfishes. It can grow to a length of about 30 cm and is common in the Caribbean and observed from Massachusetts, USA in the north to Santa Catarina, Brazil in the south.
The green moray eel (Gymnothorax funebris) is a moray eel of the family Muraenidae, found in the western Atlantic from New Jersey, Bermuda, and the northern Gulf of Mexico to Brazil, at depths down to 40 m. Its length is up to 2.5 m.
The Sharpnose puffer is a small sized fish which grows up to 11 cm. It is widely distributed throughout the tropical and subtropical waters of the Indian Ocean, Red Sea included, and until the oceanic islands of the Pacific Ocean. It inhabits rocky and coral reefs, lagoons and external reef until 55 m.
Sharpnose puffers are highly poisonous to eat. They are occasionally found in schools together with Paraluteres prionurus, a non-toxic filefish which has evolved to mimic the very toxic C. valentini for protection against predators.
These fish live in the Atlantic and eastern Pacific Oceans in tropical and warmer temperate zones. The genus can be distinguished from the rest of the Serranidae by a few morphological details, such as its lack of anal fin spines. Like many other soapfishes, Rysticus species secrete large amounts of toxic mucus from their skin in response to stress. The toxin, grammistin, repels predators. Do not touch other bait fish before your hands have been rinsed. Do not put your hands in the live well before your hands have been rinsed. Soapfish makes terrible bait anyway. Do not put your hands in your eyes after touching this fish. Nothing likes to eat it.
Sea urchins are typically spiny, globular animals, echinoderms in the class Echinoidea. About 950 species live on the seabed, inhabiting all oceans and depth zones from the intertidal to 5,000 metres (16,000 ft; 2,700 fathoms). Their tests (hard shells) are round and spiny, typically from 3 to 10 cm (1 to 4 in) across. Sea urchins move slowly, crawling with their tube feet, and sometimes pushing themselves with their spines. They feed primarily on algae but also eat slow-moving or sessile animals