The Seaquarium aquariums
Seaquarium houses almost 200 species of marine animals that you will see during your visit ...
Dive into the Mediterranean area and discover a world of diversity
You'll be amazed at how much there is to discover in the Mediterranean...
You'll find even more to enjoy in the Tropic area :
where you'll be greeted by all the colours of the rainbow ! Both youngs aand old alike will thrillto its enchanting and rewarding spectacle !
You'll be astonished by both the undersea biodiversity and the specific nature of all the animals, no matter where they come from ... you can read more about them on the fact sheets.
The anthias is one of the most colourful
fish in the Mediterranean.
The extremely agile wrasse burrows
into the sand at the slightest sign of danger !
The octopus is a past master at the art
of camouflage and can change the colour
of its skin to blend in with its surroundings.
The Mediterranean moray is a crafty hunter
that hides in the rock holes and crevices
to catch its prey.
The dusky Grouper is emblematic
of the Mediterranean Sea.
It's relatively solitary and territorial fish.
The jellyfish seems to dance weightlessly
through the sea with the changing tides
while the manta ray appears to fly through the water.
The more discreet red scorpionfish blends
in with the rocky floor of the ocean where it hides.
With her superb electric blue colour,
the blue damselfish is certainly eye-catching.
Sporting 2 "horns" on top of its head,
the longhorn cowfish is a favourite
with the children ...
Often considered as a "living fossil",
the nautilus doesn't seem to have changed
for over 500 millions years.
The violet sea cucumber is really proud
of its magnificent bright colour.
Like its "cousins" the scorpion fish,
the leaf fish is also poisonous.
The green moray can grow to over 2 metres
in lenght, while the giant grouper can reach
3 metres in lenght and weigh almost 600 kg !
Impervious to the sea anemones' poison,
the clown fish seeks refuge in their tentacules.
The radial firefish has venomous glands
attached to the spines of its dorsal fins.
Protected in its shelter, the bream stays well away
from fishermen who gaze at it longingly…