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Species

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Long-range anglers battle with wahoo at Alijos Rocks.

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Featured Articles
  • How does a fish with such a physical disadvantage survive in the wild? Read More
  • The dog-tail tuna has no scales from the pelvic fin to the tail. Read More
  • Bigheaded carp get forced into saltwater enviroments after heavy rainfall. Read More
  • Night-fishing tactics take trophy Yellowfin. Read More
  • Get to know some of the oceans' deepest points. Read More
  • Although these pint-sized fish might look like a bill, they better suited as bait. Read More
  • The ocellated frogfish hunts prey with a lure of its own. Read More
  • Q: I'm interested in snappers, particularly the giant cuberas. How many species of snappers are there, how many do we have in the U.S., and how big do they get? Also, where did the name "cubera" come from? - Jack Hunter, Winter Park, FloridaA: Around the world, the snapper family, Lutjanidae, has about 250 different species divided into 25 genera. At least 15 species reside in North American waters, and 10 of these are assigned to the genus Lutjanus, including the mutton, silk, red, blackfin, mahogany, lane, gray, schoolmaster, dog and cubera snappers. Read More
  • What's the difference between a tuna and a bonito? Read More
  • What are the chances of the same fish being caught again and the tag recovered? Read More
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