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Sandy Bottom   >             photos@oceanlight.com   +1-760-707-7153

Sunlight spreads across broad sand plains, trochoidal patterns Add To Light Table Squid egg masses attached to sandy bottom, Loligo opalescens, La Jolla, California Add To Light Table Mating squid and egg masses attached to sandy bottom, Loligo opalescens, La Jolla, California Add To Light Table
Sunlight spreads across broad sand plains, trochoidal patterns.
Image ID: 05665  
Location: Bahamas
 
Squid egg masses attached to sandy bottom.
Image ID: 03113  
Species: Common squid, Loligo opalescens
Location: La Jolla, California, USA
 
Mating squid and egg masses attached to sandy bottom.
Image ID: 03114  
Species: Common squid, Loligo opalescens
Location: La Jolla, California, USA
 
Videographer films mating squid and egg masses attached to sandy bottom, Loligo opalescens, La Jolla, California Add To Light Table Sand, water and light Add To Light Table Sand, water and light Add To Light Table
Videographer films mating squid and egg masses attached to sandy bottom.
Image ID: 03115  
Species: Common squid, Loligo opalescens
Location: La Jolla, California, USA
 
Sand, water and light.
Image ID: 05656  
Location: Bahamas
 
Sand, water and light.
Image ID: 05669  
 
Water, sand and light, Sea of Cortez, La Paz, Baja California, Mexico Add To Light Table Sand ripples Add To Light Table Sand ripples Add To Light Table
Water, sand and light.
Image ID: 04765  
Location: Sea of Cortez, La Paz, Baja California, Mexico
 
Sand ripples.
Image ID: 05646  
 
Sand ripples.
Image ID: 05647  
 
Sand, water and light Add To Light Table Sand, water and light Add To Light Table Sand, water and light Add To Light Table
Sand, water and light.
Image ID: 05660  
Location: Bahamas
 
Sand, water and light.
Image ID: 05661  
Location: Bahamas
 
Sand, water and light.
Image ID: 05663  
Location: Bahamas
 
A starfish (sea star) on the sandy bottom, Pisaster giganteus, Santa Barbara Island Add To Light Table Turtle grass is the most common seagrass in the Caribbean, typically growing on sandy and coral rubble bottoms to a depth of 30 feet, Thalassia testudinum, Great Isaac Island Add To Light Table Turtle grass is the most common seagrass in the Caribbean, typically growing on sandy and coral rubble bottoms to a depth of 30 feet, Thalassia testudinum, Great Isaac Island Add To Light Table
A starfish (sea star) on the sandy bottom.
Image ID: 10141  
Species: Giant sea star, Pisaster giganteus
Location: Santa Barbara Island, California, USA
 
Turtle grass is the most common seagrass in the Caribbean, typically growing on sandy and coral rubble bottoms to a depth of 30 feet.
Image ID: 10856  
Species: Turtle grass, Thalassia testudinum
Location: Great Isaac Island, Bahamas
 
Turtle grass is the most common seagrass in the Caribbean, typically growing on sandy and coral rubble bottoms to a depth of 30 feet.
Image ID: 10857  
Species: Turtle grass, Thalassia testudinum
Location: Great Isaac Island, Bahamas
 
Turtle grass is the most common seagrass in the Caribbean, typically growing on sandy and coral rubble bottoms to a depth of 30 feet, Thalassia testudinum, Great Isaac Island Add To Light Table French grunts over a sandy bottom and sea fans.  Northern Bahamas Add To Light Table Turtle grass is the most common seagrass in the Caribbean, typically growing on sandy and coral rubble bottoms to a depth of 30 feet, Thalassia testudinum, Great Isaac Island Add To Light Table
Turtle grass is the most common seagrass in the Caribbean, typically growing on sandy and coral rubble bottoms to a depth of 30 feet.
Image ID: 10858  
Species: Turtle grass, Thalassia testudinum
Location: Great Isaac Island, Bahamas
 
French grunts over a sandy bottom and sea fans. Northern Bahamas.
Image ID: 10883  
Location: Bahamas
 
Turtle grass is the most common seagrass in the Caribbean, typically growing on sandy and coral rubble bottoms to a depth of 30 feet.
Image ID: 10890  
Species: Turtle grass, Thalassia testudinum
Location: Great Isaac Island, Bahamas
 
A sea otter eats a clam that it has taken from the shallow sandy bottom of Elkhorn Slough.  Because sea otters have such a high metabolic rate, they eat up to 30% of their body weight each day in the form of clams, mussels, urchins, crabs and abalone.  Sea otters are the only known tool-using marine mammal, using a stone or old shell to open the shells of their prey as they float on their backs, Enhydra lutris, Elkhorn Slough National Estuarine Research Reserve, Moss Landing, California Add To Light Table A sea otter eats a clam that it has taken from the shallow sandy bottom of Elkhorn Slough.  Because sea otters have such a high metabolic rate, they eat up to 30% of their body weight each day in the form of clams, mussels, urchins, crabs and abalone.  Sea otters are the only known tool-using marine mammal, using a stone or old shell to open the shells of their prey as they float on their backs, Enhydra lutris, Elkhorn Slough National Estuarine Research Reserve, Moss Landing, California Add To Light Table A sea otter eats a clam that it has taken from the shallow sandy bottom of Elkhorn Slough.  Because sea otters have such a high metabolic rate, they eat up to 30% of their body weight each day in the form of clams, mussels, urchins, crabs and abalone.  Sea otters are the only known tool-using marine mammal, using a stone or old shell to open the shells of their prey as they float on their backs, Enhydra lutris, Elkhorn Slough National Estuarine Research Reserve, Moss Landing, California Add To Light Table
A sea otter eats a clam that it has taken from the shallow sandy bottom of Elkhorn Slough. Because sea otters have such a high metabolic rate, they eat up to 30% of their body weight each day in the form of clams, mussels, urchins, crabs and abalone. Sea otters are the only known tool-using marine mammal, using a stone or old shell to open the shells of their prey as they float on their backs.
Image ID: 21689  
Species: Sea otter, Enhydra lutris
Location: Elkhorn Slough National Estuarine Research Reserve, Moss Landing, California, USA
 
A sea otter eats a clam that it has taken from the shallow sandy bottom of Elkhorn Slough. Because sea otters have such a high metabolic rate, they eat up to 30% of their body weight each day in the form of clams, mussels, urchins, crabs and abalone. Sea otters are the only known tool-using marine mammal, using a stone or old shell to open the shells of their prey as they float on their backs.
Image ID: 21694  
Species: Sea otter, Enhydra lutris
Location: Elkhorn Slough National Estuarine Research Reserve, Moss Landing, California, USA
 
A sea otter eats a clam that it has taken from the shallow sandy bottom of Elkhorn Slough. Because sea otters have such a high metabolic rate, they eat up to 30% of their body weight each day in the form of clams, mussels, urchins, crabs and abalone. Sea otters are the only known tool-using marine mammal, using a stone or old shell to open the shells of their prey as they float on their backs.
Image ID: 21695  
Species: Sea otter, Enhydra lutris
Location: Elkhorn Slough National Estuarine Research Reserve, Moss Landing, California, USA
 
A sea otter eats a clam that it has taken from the shallow sandy bottom of Elkhorn Slough.  Because sea otters have such a high metabolic rate, they eat up to 30% of their body weight each day in the form of clams, mussels, urchins, crabs and abalone.  Sea otters are the only known tool-using marine mammal, using a stone or old shell to open the shells of their prey as they float on their backs, Enhydra lutris, Elkhorn Slough National Estuarine Research Reserve, Moss Landing, California Add To Light Table Drift kelp has washed ashore on a sandy California beach.  Winter brings large surf and increased wave energy which often rips giant kelp from the ocean bottom, so that it floats down current, often washing ashore, Macrocystis pyrifera, Santa Barbara Add To Light Table
A sea otter eats a clam that it has taken from the shallow sandy bottom of Elkhorn Slough. Because sea otters have such a high metabolic rate, they eat up to 30% of their body weight each day in the form of clams, mussels, urchins, crabs and abalone. Sea otters are the only known tool-using marine mammal, using a stone or old shell to open the shells of their prey as they float on their backs.
Image ID: 21724  
Species: Sea otter, Enhydra lutris
Location: Elkhorn Slough National Estuarine Research Reserve, Moss Landing, California, USA
 
Drift kelp has washed ashore on a sandy California beach. Winter brings large surf and increased wave energy which often rips giant kelp from the ocean bottom, so that it floats down current, often washing ashore.
Image ID: 14883  
Species: Giant kelp, Macrocystis pyrifera
Location: Santa Barbara, California, USA
 


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Categories Appearing Among These Images:
Animal  >  Fish  >  Fish Anatomy  >  Color and Pattern  >  Disruptive Coloration
Animal  >  Fish  >  Fish Behavior  >  Camoflage
Animal  >  Fish  >  Marine Fish  >  Grunt (Haemulidae)
Animal  >  Mammal  >  Otter  >  Sea Otter
Animal  >  Marine Invertebrate  >  Echinoderm  >  Seastar / Starfish
Animal  >  Marine Invertebrate  >  Marine Invertebrate Behavior  >  Reproduction / Mating
Animal  >  Marine Invertebrate  >  Mollusk  >  Cephalopod  >  Squid
Gallery  >  Abstract
Gallery  >  Ocean And Light
Gallery  >  San Clemente Island
Gallery  >  Squid
Location  >  Oceans  >  Atlantic  >  Bahamas
Location  >  Oceans  >  Pacific  >  California (USA) / Baja California (Mexico)
Location  >  Oceans  >  Pacific  >  California (USA) / Baja California (Mexico)  >  Channel Islands  >  Santa Barbara Island
Location  >  Protected Threatened and Significant Places  >  National Marine Sanctuaries  >  Channel Islands National Marine Sanctuary  >  Santa Barbara Island
Location  >  Protected Threatened and Significant Places  >  National Marine Sanctuaries  >  Monterey Bay National Marine Sanctuary (California)  >  Elkhorn Slough National Estuarine Research Reserve
Location  >  USA  >  California  >  Moss Landing  >  Elkhorn Slough
Location  >  USA  >  California  >  Santa Barbara
Location  >  USA  >  California  >  Santa Barbara Island
Location  >  World  >  Bahamas
Location  >  World  >  Mexico  >  Sea of Cortez
Natural World  >  Abstracts and Patterns  >  Marine Water Light Sand
Natural World  >  Habitat  >  Sandy Bottom
Plant  >  Marine Plant  >  Giant Kelp
Subject  >  Inspirational
Subject  >  People  >  Underwater  >  SCUBA diver
Subject  >  People  >  Underwater  >  Underwater Videographer
Subject  >  Technique  >  Captivity  >  Aquarium
Subject  >  Technique  >  Underwater

Species Appearing Among These Images:
Citharichthys stigmaeus
Enhydra lutris
Loligo opalescens
Macrocystis pyrifera
Myliobatis californica
Pisaster giganteus
Thalassia testudinum

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Photo of Mangrove Snapper in Three Sisters Spring

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Updated: April 20, 2021