When others said the problem of ocean clean-up was too unfathomably large to solve, Boyan Slat knew that he had to investigate.
Unfortunately, only one baby turtle was still alive when he excavated them from the giant fish.
They're merciless but, like everybody, they gotta eat.
We are very jealous of this man because, as he explains it: "These two dolphins often come to visit me when I am canoeing... They always seem as happy to see me as I am to see them and they often hang around the canoe for quite a while."
"I caught these fish and made the video in an attempt to educate people about the right way to handle these animals so as to cause them the least harm and to ensure their survival."
A Sea World employee was on break when she stumbled across this picturesque scene of dolphins wanting to make some furry new friends.
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.
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.
It's quite a majestic sight, seeing a blue whale, the largest animal in the world, flip on its side and swallow a mass of krill.
Forget what you've heard: anchors aren't actually responsible for holding a boat in place.
But "neon leopard fish" is a bit of a mouthful, so they're actually called dragonets, which is still a pretty sick name.
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.
Sea lions, sharks, birds, tuna and whales join forces to take down a huge school of tasty fish.
This rare "orangutan crab" looks like an old British grandma knitted some wool gloves that got enchanted by a witch and are now crossing the Atlantic to strangle you.
An unusual sighting off of the North Coast of Mombasa of newborn endangered sea turtles crawling across the beach in broad daylight.
Upon finding this sea doggy, the man called the Department of Conservation to ask what to do. He was instructed to let nature take its course and leave the little guy where he found him. The man is now facing a potential fine of $250,000 for bringing the seal back to the sea, which is a less happy ending to this story than we would have hoped.
Oregon State scientists used drones to capture footage of the world's biggest animals feeding on some of the world's smallest.
Ah, the fishy smell of freedom.
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