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When you put a shell up to your ear, it sounds like the ocean, but it really isn’t. You’re actually hearing an echo from all the sounds around you . . . jumbled into a big whoosh.
People have been amazed by colorful, shimmery seashells for a long time. Our love of shells is no surprise. These swirly, sparkly, bumpy, ocean-sounding collectables are some of the neatest houses growing on the planet. Wait! Houses that grow?
Soon we’ll be able to see distant galaxies the way a scallop might see them! Sadly, scientists still believe evolution is responsible for the scallop’s incredible eye. But random chance and natural processes over millions of years could not possibly be responsible for a design so precise and seamless.
There are over 2,000 species of starfish found in all the seas. Most of these are found in shallow water, but a few do live in the deep seas.
There are 350 species of squid ranging in size from 1 inch (2.5 cm) to 60 feet (18 m) and over.
There are seven species of sea turtle, the largest and rarest being the leatherback.
There are 50 species of sea snakes.
The sea otter is found along the coast of California, western Alaska, and also near islands north of Japan.
You’re about to dive into a fantastic adventure under the sea.
They look more like floating hot air balloons than living things, but jellyfish will let you know quickly that they’re alive.
One of the most interesting creatures God created is the octopus.
There are six species of nautilus found in the southwest Pacific.
The killer whale is also known as the orca.
The great white shark has a large mouth, full of long, saw-edged teeth.
The elephant seal was named for its large snout that resembles an elephant’s trunk.
Called “butterfly” for their small size, bright colors, and darting movements, these fish are thin-bodied with a round shape.
One of the most loved of the marine animals is the bottlenose dolphin because it is intelligent and social.
The amazing eye of the mantis shrimp is evidence of God's superior design.