Latest #freediving Posts
- Did you know that this is one of the ways sponges get it on?
1. A "male" sponge (one that produces sperm at the time of reproduction; most are hermaphrodites) releases sperm into the water. It’s what you see here.
2. Sperm cells reach the "female" (one that produces eggs at the time of reproduction). 3. Fertilization takes place.
4. Larvae develop which then swim out to form new sponges.
- We've found that noseclip by @sukulaut is one of the finest noseclip amongst others. It is 100% handmade using Rosewood material, the wood that have been known to be very strong against salt and fresh water, crafted purely with 100% passion and perfection, and incredibly comfort. This @apneaculture IDAC noseclip edition will definitely help you to enjoy more of your freediving.
#Freedive #Freediving #freediver #apnea #Shop #freediveshop #noseclip
Top #freediving Posts
- A glimpse of Atlantis🏯🌊
Definitely one of the most difficult shots @joshmunoz and @sea.marshall have ever done.
- A newborn dolphin riding on mom’s back and seemingly smiling in delight 🐬
📸: Pete Thomas Via @protectingoceans
- Watching this dolphin feed on the ocean floor 🐬 he would swim along the sandy bottom moving his head left and right, using echolocation to find his food and then dig his head into the sand to catch his meal. This photo that I captured has been one of my favorite encounters in the ocean so far.🌊 . 📷: @szjanko 👌
- Hippocampus Bargibanti, Pygmy seahorse 🦄
No one knew that pygmy seahorses existed until marine biologist George Bargibant came across one by accident. He was studying sea fans – the gorgonian corals found throughout the world’s oceans – when out popped a tiny seahorse that resembled a swimming chunk of coral. The species was duly named after him.
Don’t be fooled by their cuteness or by the timid look in this one’s eye – pygmy seahorses are vicious stealth predators @passport_ocean💙
Their prey are copepods. These crustaceans are extremely hard to catch, since they can jettison themselves out of danger at a speed of 500 body lengths per second. Pygmy seahorses sneak up to their prey, getting to within a millimetre before striking, giving the copepod no time to escape
- "The ocean stirs the heart, inspires the imagination and brings eternal joy to the soul."
📍Mantaray bay 📸 @phlyimages