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Discover The Secrets
Of The Reef

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Coral Reefs: The secrets beneath...

Have you ever wondered how the anemone helps the clownfish or why some fish change colour? Have you ever asked yourself 'Mmmm... how do starfish see and why do seahorses have so many babies?' Well, wonder no more! Join our SEA LIFE Rangers at Bray to uncover the answers to these questions and many other secrets...

Toxic Terrors

Enter the toxic terror zone if you dare! Here you will find a who's who of the world's deadliest sea creatures.
Did you know? SEA LIFE Bray has some of the most venomous and poisonous creatures in the world!

Red Lionfish

This venomous coral reef fish delivers venom through an array of up to 18 needle-like dorsal fins, ouch. (It's purely defensive).

Pufferfish

Pufferfish are considered to be one of the most poisonous creatures on earth. They are called pufferfish because when provoked, they 'puff' or blow-up like a balloon by inhaling water.

Dragon Moray Eels

Their curved jaws cannot completely close and are filled with fang-like canine teeth.

Red Lionfish

This venomous coral reef fish delivers venom through an array of up to 18 needle-like dorsal fins, ouch. (It's purely defensive).

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Red Lionfish

This venomous coral reef fish delivers venom through an array of up to 18 needle-like dorsal fins, ouch. (It's purely defensive).

Show previous slide
Show next slide

Pufferfish

Pufferfish are considered to be one of the most poisonous creatures on earth. They are called pufferfish because when provoked, they 'puff' or blow-up like a balloon by inhaling water.

Show previous slide
Show next slide

Pufferfish

Pufferfish are considered to be one of the most poisonous creatures on earth. They are called pufferfish because when provoked, they 'puff' or blow-up like a balloon by inhaling water.

Show previous slide
Show next slide

Dragon Moray Eels

Their curved jaws cannot completely close and are filled with fang-like canine teeth.

Show previous slide
Show next slide

Dragon Moray Eels

Their curved jaws cannot completely close and are filled with fang-like canine teeth.

Show previous slide
Show next slide

Important Visitor Information

Covid-19 Update: We are Open!

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For further re-opening information, please click here.