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Thank you for taking the time to share your experience with us. We take the opinions of our guests very seriously to improve our offerings for future visits. Hope to "sea" you again soon!

Did You Know?

Your patronage supports our local and global conservation programs. Scroll down to learn more about what we do to protect marine creatures and ecosystems at SEA LIFE Michigan!

Breeding Potbelly Seahorses
We actively breed potbelly seahorses to protect wild populations. Our baby seahorses can sometimes be seen in the Behind-the-Scenes tour.

Benson, the Rescued Green Sea Turtle

Benson is a young green sea turtle who was struck by a boat off the coast of Florida. He was rehabilitated at a Turtle Rescue Center in Georgia and now lives happily in our Ocean Tank.

 

Watershed Clean-ups

Come and join our quarterly watershed clean-ups and do your part to help preserve local streams, rivers and lakes! Follow us on Facebook to learn about future clean-up events.

Breeding Banggai Cardinalfish
These fish have become endangered due to overfishing for home aquariums. We actively breed Banggai Cardinalfish to help reduce the impact on wild populations.

Seafood Watch

Make sure the seafood you eat comes from a sustainable source with the help of a Seafood Watch Guide. Pick one up today at SEA LIFE Michigan!

Fry Rearing
Aquarists from SEA LIFE Michigan won a scholarship grant to attend a fish-rearing workshop at Roger Williams University & are now using techniques learned to rear the fry of at-risk tropical fish.

Breeding Potbelly Seahorses
We actively breed potbelly seahorses to protect wild populations. Our baby seahorses can sometimes be seen in the Behind-the-Scenes tour.

Show previous slide
Show next slide

Breeding Potbelly Seahorses
We actively breed potbelly seahorses to protect wild populations. Our baby seahorses can sometimes be seen in the Behind-the-Scenes tour.

Show previous slide
Show next slide

Benson, the Rescued Green Sea Turtle

Benson is a young green sea turtle who was struck by a boat off the coast of Florida. He was rehabilitated at a Turtle Rescue Center in Georgia and now lives happily in our Ocean Tank.

 

Show previous slide
Show next slide

Benson, the Rescued Green Sea Turtle

Benson is a young green sea turtle who was struck by a boat off the coast of Florida. He was rehabilitated at a Turtle Rescue Center in Georgia and now lives happily in our Ocean Tank.

 

Show previous slide
Show next slide

Watershed Clean-ups

Come and join our quarterly watershed clean-ups and do your part to help preserve local streams, rivers and lakes! Follow us on Facebook to learn about future clean-up events.

Show previous slide
Show next slide

Watershed Clean-ups

Come and join our quarterly watershed clean-ups and do your part to help preserve local streams, rivers and lakes! Follow us on Facebook to learn about future clean-up events.

Show previous slide
Show next slide

Breeding Banggai Cardinalfish
These fish have become endangered due to overfishing for home aquariums. We actively breed Banggai Cardinalfish to help reduce the impact on wild populations.

Show previous slide
Show next slide

Breeding Banggai Cardinalfish
These fish have become endangered due to overfishing for home aquariums. We actively breed Banggai Cardinalfish to help reduce the impact on wild populations.

Show previous slide
Show next slide

Seafood Watch

Make sure the seafood you eat comes from a sustainable source with the help of a Seafood Watch Guide. Pick one up today at SEA LIFE Michigan!

Show previous slide
Show next slide

Seafood Watch

Make sure the seafood you eat comes from a sustainable source with the help of a Seafood Watch Guide. Pick one up today at SEA LIFE Michigan!

Show previous slide
Show next slide

Fry Rearing
Aquarists from SEA LIFE Michigan won a scholarship grant to attend a fish-rearing workshop at Roger Williams University & are now using techniques learned to rear the fry of at-risk tropical fish.

Show previous slide
Show next slide

Fry Rearing
Aquarists from SEA LIFE Michigan won a scholarship grant to attend a fish-rearing workshop at Roger Williams University & are now using techniques learned to rear the fry of at-risk tropical fish.

Show previous slide
Show next slide