- SEA LIFE, Day and Night on the Reef
Discover our Sea Jelly Species
Wobble through this wonderful zone as you discover the most mystical creatures of the sea.Book Now
Moon Jellies are found in most oceans, inshore estuaries and harbours around the world. Special feeding tentacles are equipped with stinging cells to capture small prey that are dragged inward towards the mouth. The Moon Jelly is a favourite food of many species of turtle!
The jelly blubber is encountered commonly across the Australian east coastline. Jelly blubbers do not have a mouth, instead they have lots of tiny openings on their tentacles.
Upside down jellyfish
Upside down jellyfish are a rather unique jelly. Unlike other Jellies, that float and swim around wherever the currents take them, these jellies have decided to check out life from another angle. Often they are found in extremely large numbers, completely carpeting the bottom of lagoons with hundreds of little pulsing bodies.
What do jellyfish eat?
Ever wondered what we feed our jellyfish? Or even how we feed them?
Our jellyfish are fed artemia or brine shrimp multiple times a day. The process to harvest this artemia to get it jellyfish ready is quite a long one! Check out our jelly keeper Ben's, daily jellyfish feeding routine.
Jelly fun facts!
Jellyfish have been around for millions of years, even before dinosaurs roamed the Earth!
Jellyfish have venomous tentacles that they use to capture their prey. Most jellies are harmless to humans, but a few including the Box Jellyfish can cause a painful sting.
Jellyfish have no brain, ears, eyes or even hearts. And they poop and eat from the same opening
A group of jellyfish is called a bloom
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