/// Blog Archive

11 Jan / 2016
Author: YvonnePress Tags: There is no tags Comments: 0

Blenny hiding away in Bunaken! January blues? Not in Bunaken!Statistically speaking, this week is when most people around the globe are hit by the so-called January blues – but not our team in Bunaken.

Granted, this is one of the quieter times of the year, but with guests completing three dives a day, our dive guides are still busy looking for creatures large and small. What’s even better is that with fewer divers around we have a good chance to have our chosen dive sites all to ourselves – plenty of time to hang out with Napoleon wrasse, watch our favourite sea turtles munch away in the morning and search for smaller critters.
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18 Dec / 2015
Author: RobynSmith Tags: There is no tags Comments: 27

all Critters have Eggs In LembehThis Week in Lembeh … all Critters have Eggs in Lembeh, and sometimes it takes a camera to spot them!

Have you ever reviewed your dive photos only to notice something in your photos that you completely missed in person? That is one of the many reasons I enjoy underwater photography so much: it allows you to see things post-dive that may not be easily apparent to the naked eye.

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02 Dec / 2015
Author: Two Fish Blog Tags: There is no tags Comments: 4

Belly rubbing sea turtleOn your next dive holiday to Indonesia you will definitely bump into at least two types of sea turtles, the Green Turtle and the Hawksbill Turtle.

We get both types of these sea turtles at all of our dive locations in Indonesia.

To ensure that you get the most out of your encounter with these beautiful and gentle creatures here is some facts about them, some tips on how to tell them apart and some pointers on how to interact with them.


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09 Jan / 2014
Author: Two Fish Blog Tags: There is no tags Comments: 0

Ambon scorpionfishLast week we had 10 Ambon scorpionfish on one dive in Lembeh, but what are they?

The Ambon scorpionfish is only 6-12cm long, it is shaggy, and the most distinguishing feature is the large growths above eyes, making them look a bit like Fu-Manchu!

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03 Jan / 2014
Author: Two Fish Blog Tags: There is no tags Comments: 0

If you thought that the frogfish in Lembeh were weird, then this ranks in the same league. The red-lipped batfish or Galapagos batfish is found around the Galapagos Islands at depths of 30m or more. It is mainly known for its bright red lips, and they look just right for a kiss!

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