Dear Friends: We are still open for business, but it might take longer to fill your orders and requests as we have shifted to minimal staffing as a precaution against COVID-19. We appreciate your patience.

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A staff member scrubs algae off the bottom of the ocean section of a giant relief map of Colombia at Parque Jaime Duque, a tourist attraction near Bogota.

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An Orinoco crocodile, Crocodiles intermedium, at the Piscilago Zoo in Colombia.

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An Orinoco crocodile, Crocodiles intermedium, at the Piscilago Zoo in Colombia.

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An Orinoco crocodile, Crocodiles intermedium, at the Piscilago Zoo in Colombia.

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A marine iguana (Amblyrhynchus cristatus) eating algae under the surface along Tower Island in Galapagos National Park.

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A tide pool on Adak Island containing pink algae, chitons, and anemones.

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A tide pool on Adak Island containing pink algae, chitons, and anemones.

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An underwater view of the marsh near Mahogany Hammock on the east side of the Everglades. Located in the Shark River Slough, this very wet portion of the Everglades contains grasses that are heavily laden with paraphyton, a type of algae. The algae plays a critical role as a base of the food chain, but also provides cover for fish eggs and invertebrates.

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An underwater view of the marsh near Mahogany Hammock on the east side of the Everglades. Located in the Shark River Slough, this very wet portion of the Everglades contains grasses that are heavily laden with paraphyton, a type of algae. The algae plays a critical role as a base of the food chain, but also provides cover for fish eggs and invertebrates.

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An underwater view of the marsh near Mahogany Hammock on the east side of the Everglades. Located in the Shark River Slough, this very wet portion of the Everglades contains grasses that are heavily laden with paraphyton, a type of algae. The algae plays a critical role as a base of the food chain, but also provides cover for fish eggs and invertebrates.

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An underwater view of the marsh near Mahogany Hammock on the east side of the Everglades. Located in the Shark River Slough, this very wet portion of the Everglades contains grasses that are heavily laden with paraphyton, a type of algae. The algae plays a critical role as a base of the food chain, but also provides cover for fish eggs and invertebrates.

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An underwater view of the marsh near Mahogany Hammock on the east side of the Everglades. Located in the Shark River Slough, this very wet portion of the Everglades contains grasses that are heavily laden with paraphyton, a type of algae. The algae plays a critical role as a base of the food chain, but also provides cover for fish eggs and invertebrates.

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An underwater view of the marsh near Mahogany Hammock on the east side of the Everglades. Located in the Shark River Slough, this very wet portion of the Everglades contains grasses that are heavily laden with paraphyton, a type of algae. The algae plays a critical role as a base of the food chain, but also provides cover for fish eggs and invertebrates.

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An underwater view of the marsh near Mahogany Hammock on the east side of the Everglades. Located in the Shark River Slough, this very wet portion of the Everglades contains grasses that are heavily laden with paraphyton, a type of algae. The algae plays a critical role as a base of the food chain, but also provides cover for fish eggs and invertebrates.

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An underwater view of the marsh near Mahogany Hammock on the east side of the Everglades. Located in the Shark River Slough, this very wet portion of the Everglades contains grasses that are heavily laden with paraphyton, a type of algae. The algae plays a critical role as a base of the food chain, but also provides cover for fish eggs and invertebrates.

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An underwater view of the marsh near Mahogany Hammock on the east side of the Everglades. Located in the Shark River Slough, this very wet portion of the Everglades contains grasses that are heavily laden with paraphyton, a type of algae. The algae plays a critical role as a base of the food chain, but also provides cover for fish eggs and invertebrates.

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An underwater view of the marsh near Mahogany Hammock on the east side of the Everglades. Located in the Shark River Slough, this very wet portion of the Everglades contains grasses that are heavily laden with paraphyton, a type of algae. The algae plays a critical role as a base of the food chain, but also provides cover for fish eggs and invertebrates.

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An underwater view of the marsh near Mahogany Hammock on the east side of the Everglades. Located in the Shark River Slough, this very wet portion of the Everglades contains grasses that are heavily laden with paraphyton, a type of algae. The algae plays a critical role as a base of the food chain, but also provides cover for fish eggs and invertebrates.

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An underwater view of the marsh near Mahogany Hammock on the east side of the Everglades. Located in the Shark River Slough, this very wet portion of the Everglades contains grasses that are heavily laden with paraphyton, a type of algae. The algae plays a critical role as a base of the food chain, but also provides cover for fish eggs and invertebrates.

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An underwater view of the marsh near Mahogany Hammock on the east side of the Everglades. Located in the Shark River Slough, this very wet portion of the Everglades contains grasses that are heavily laden with paraphyton, a type of algae. The algae plays a critical role as a base of the food chain, but also provides cover for fish eggs and invertebrates.

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An underwater view of the marsh near Mahogany Hammock on the east side of the Everglades. Located in the Shark River Slough, this very wet portion of the Everglades contains grasses that are heavily laden with paraphyton, a type of algae. The algae plays a critical role as a base of the food chain, but also provides cover for fish eggs and invertebrates.

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Marsh near Mahogany Hammock on the east side of the Everglades. Located in the Shark River Slough, this very wet portion of the Everglades contains grasses that are heavily ladenwith periphyton, a type of algae. The algae plays a critical role as a base of the food chain, but also provides coverfor fish eggs.

Photo: Julie Jensen Director of Marketing | WVC O: 866.800.7326 | D: 702.443.9249 | E: j.jensen@wvc.org

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