At SeaWorld San Diego, our keepers, trainers, aquarists and veterinarians care for more than 5,000 marine animals. As part of SeaWorld’s commitment to the animals’ well being, they are monitored on a daily basis. They are also occasionally brought to our behind-the-scenes animal care facility for a more extensive checkup of their health. This occurs with sea lions, dolphins, penguins and sea otters, just to name a few. But did you know it can also include 6-foot spotted eagle rays (Aetobatus narinari)?
This craft has two parts to it: the book and the story. First I’m going to teach you how to make a booklet with a piece of paper and one cut. Is that even possible? Yes. Yes it is.
Remember Betty Trummel, Antarctic Explorer, we introduced last month? Below she answers some of her most commonly asked questions:
Located between Manta and Dolphin Point, SeaWorld San Diego's Manny Ray's offers unique and original food choices, ranging from pulled pork and California cheese steak flatbread pizzas to chipotle turkey wrap and kalua pork sandwiches. In this month's Chat with Chef, we sat down (because talking about food makes us weak in the knees) with Chef Axel to learn more about the Manny Ray's food and dining experience.
Construction is on-schedule at SeaWorld Orlando’s new attraction, Antarctica: Empire of the Penguin, and the park has announced May 24 as its grand opening date.
We are excited to premiere a series of webisodes that will give you exclusive behind-the-scenes look at the transformation of Aquatica San Diego, a waterpark that only SeaWorld can create! When the gates of Aquatica open this summer, the park will feature exhilerating water slides, a white sandy beach and animal connections including a beautiful flamingo habitat!
SeaWorld Orlando Works with Antarctic Explorer in Conjunction with Opening of New Attraction - Antarctica: Empire of the Penguin
In conjunction with SeaWorld Orlando’s newest attraction, Antarctica: Empire of the Penguin, opening this spring, we want to give you a real glimpse into the life of someone actually living in Antarctica.
Late in 2012, at the bottom-most part of the world, a team of Belgian researchers trekked down a remote Antarctic crevasse and became the world’s first humans to lay eyes upon a hidden emperor penguin colony. Using recent satellite imagery provided by the British Antarctic Survey, the researchers suspected the birds’ existence and were elated to find a thriving colony of 9,000 birds inhabiting the Princess Ragnhild coastline of Antarctica. Meanwhile—also this year—the National Science Foundation reported that by the year 2100, emperor penguins may risk ext