Tropical Diver Gallery presented by Southwest
This Bluering Angelfish is just one of the colorful animals that call the Tropical Diver Gallery home.
In the wild, coral reefs provide safe havens for hundreds of species of fish.
This exhibit is one of the largest living reef exhibits of any aquarium in the world.
The crashing wave overhead not only impresses guests but simulates the animals’ natural habitat.
Children can spot popular characters from “Finding Nemo” swimming among the coral in the Tropical Diver Gallery.
The common cuttlefish feeds on snails, clams, crabs, and fish.
All garden eels in a colony will face the into the current so they can feed on plankton flowing in the water.
The Pacific Sea Nettle is native to the both the California and Oregon coast.
These jellies can grow up to 3 feet in diameter and its arms can reach up to 12 feet in length.
The moon jelly eats zooplankton by collecting it on the surfaces of its disk.
This habitat in the Tropical Diver Gallery is home to our garden eels and angelfish.
The colorful coral provides camouflage for the exotic tropical fish.
Yellow tang are easily spotted by their bright yellow color.