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Image of a school of bluestripe snappers swimming in the sea. Photo by @manuela.kirschner on Instagram.

Wisdom Wednesday | Bluestripe Snapper

The Bluestripe snapper lives in tropical waters around the world. They live in coral reefs, often near caves, and in shallow lagoons. In the 1950s, the Bluestripe snapper was introduced to the waters of Hawaii as a potential food source, but their low economic value prevented them from being a continued food source. 
A Humpback whale swims through the ocean. Photo by @creationscape on Instagram.

Wisdom Wednesday | Humpback Whales

When a Humpback whale is born, it can weigh up to 2,000 pounds and reach up to 15 feet in length. These young whales, called calves, stay with their mothers to nurse for anywhere between 6 to 10 months, until they are about 24 to 27 feet long. 
Two whales swimming side by side. Photo by Amy Mercer.

Wisdom Wednesday | Whales

There are two main groups of whales: baleen whales and toothed whales. Baleen whales have fibrous baleen plates in their mouths that allow them to filter larger quantities of krill, plankton, and crustaceans. These plates are made out of keratin, which is the same protein that forms human fingernails and hair.