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Seahorses


  • Baby Seahorse attached to Sea Urchin for shelter

  • Seahorse among sea grass

  • Spiny Seahorse Latin name: Hippocampus guttulatus

  • Many Seahorses attach onto sea grass to stop them being swept away by strong currents

  • Pregnant Male Photo by Paul Ferber

  • Captive Bred Seahorse in Aquarium

  • Breeding Pair

  • Seahorse attached to red coral

  • Hippocampus sp. laying against the substrate-Photo by Paul Ferber

  • Wild baby seahorse clinging to a ring Photo by Paul Ferber

  • Blending in with surrounding corals helps to protect from predators Photo by Paul Ferber

  • Seahorse strip pattern helps her blend in with Sea Urchin Photo-by-Paul-Ferber

  • Can you spot the Seahorses! An amazing example of camouflage. Photo by Paul Ferber

  • White spots found on their body is another method of camouflage

  • Seahorse pair Photo by Louise Murray

  • A Male seahorse as identified by his pouch on his front Photo by Louise Murray

  • Yellow rope in aquarium encourage the seahorse to camouflage yellow Photo by Louise Murray

  • Captive bred baby seahorses Photo by Louise Murray

  • Great photo showing the long snout of the seahorse Photo by Louise Murray

  • Swimming among sea grass Photo by Paul Ferber

  • Perfect camouflage Photo by Paul Ferber

  • Young female

  • Seahorse clinging tightly to coral

  • Aquarium seahorse

  • Swimming among the seagrass

  • Brightly coloured seahorses

  • Spiny Seahorse with cirri on head to help with camouflage

  • Lined Seahorse Latin name: Hippocampus erectus Photo by SinĂ©ad Dillon

  • HEDGEHOG SEAHORSE; HIPPOCAMPUS SPINOSISSIMUS Photo by Paul Ferber

  • Cambodian seahorse pair Photo by Paul Ferber

  • Young seahorse found off the coast of Cambodia Photo by Paul Ferber

  • A young seahorse holding onto an adult so as not to swept away Photo by Paul Ferber

  • Baby Seahorse