Showing posts tagged as "jellies"
This species is commonly known as the “bumpy jelly,” due to warts that cover the organism. These warts contain concentrated amounts of stinging nematocysts. Follow the Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute on Facebook for great glimpses of deep-sea creatures!
© 2003 MBARI
Did you know that our aquarists are always experimenting with new species to help introduce visitors to the wonders of our oceans? Right now staffer Wyatt Patry is working behind the scenes with these amazing leopard jellies (Acromitus flagellates)!
What does it take to cultivate the amazing upside-down jelly? Find out in this great blog from our own Wyatt Patry!
What does it take to grow and display these beautiful jellies? Find out with our new behind-the-scenes Jellies Tour!
How early can you create a passion for our oceans? Let’s just say this is worth a try! (TōNFACE Designs photo)
Can these even be real? Like you, we’re astounded by the beauty of jellies. Now you can go behind the scenes and learn how we grow and study these mysterious drifters.
Need a free ocean image for your computer or mobile phone? How about a Facebook cover?
We just added beautiful spotted jellies!
Have you seen our spotted jellies? People tell us they can’t get enough of them—and neither can our staff photographer, Randy Wilder. We love this new image!
Can this be real? We hope you’ve had a chance to visit “The Jellies Experience.” Another great shot of our crown jellies from staff photographer, Randy Wilder!