Whale "bubble net" feeding is not instinctual but learned, as a pod works together to blow bubbles out of their blowholes in a formation that confuses and captures fish.
Gliding five hundred feet over the Black Sea seems as good a time as any to crack open a beer, have a picnic and do some fishing.
Seafood lovers be warned. That delectable slab of seared tuna on your plate soon could become a lot smaller — and more scarce — thanks to climate change.
We vaguely disapprove of the shark feeding, simply because we don't want anyone to lose a hand. The turtle feeding, however, we love — because there are few things more satisfying than a happy turtle crunching through a lobster.
This octopus had finally found a home in a broken jar at the bottom of the Egyptian Red Sea when two lionfish swam by and decided to be dicks about it.
To be fair, he's just trying to keep on trend with the current colorful undersea aesthetic of the moment.
This happy whale simply wants to feel the sun on its back and give onlookers a show to call home about.
This feels like some apt metaphor for going after what you want in life so, yeah, go do that.
Oregon State scientists used drones to capture footage of the world's biggest animals feeding on some of the world's smallest.
Light doesn't travel as far in the ocean as on land, so many sea creatures have evolved to communicate via sound. This is becoming harder and harder as anthropogenic sound pollutes waterways.
The ocean is already teaming with such weirdo creatures — like this endlessly long sea cucumber with feathers for a mouth — we really don't need to look any further.
Dazzling jellyfish, pouty fish and slithering bottom feeders all call this freezing underwater world home.
Orcas are notoriously brutal creatures — and this situation is no exception, as they tear their poor whale compatriot into pieces.
We're not sure if this sea beast was out looking for friendship or for blood, either way it wanted to make its presence known.
This deeply disconcerting phenomenon is most likely natural, not manmade, caused by low tidal and wind action. The lack of oxygen replenishment in the water caused millions of menhaden and other fish to beach.
It might have been for the best that we hadn't seen this creature for over a century.