Red Sea Reefs: The World Beneath The Waves (Wildlife Documentary) | Real Wild

Published 2020-11-14
Explore the deep waters of one of the biggest wonders on our planet, the Red Sea! Witness first hand many of the 1,200 different fish species that have made the naturally and artificially formed coral reefs their home beneath these mystical waters.

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All Comments (21)
  • @tiffanymarie5231
    I’m from Bermuda, our corals are highly protected. If any one is caught killing the protected fish within them or boating near them or pollinating out into the ocean they can face thousands of dollars worth of fines and jail time. We take our environment seriously although not perfect due to more people entering the island and more tourist arrivals. we still have a group of people who work together to clean up and protect our beautiful island home lovely documentary I’m going to be studying Marine biology so this just adds to the many reasons why I want to keep on helping our oceans.
  • Anyone else notice not all the scenes are from the Red Sea, they're also showing scenes from the Caribbean, green morays, Queen angels & Caribbean brain coral. Also raccoons are from North America
  • @tomtamir4156
    Beautiful video. Great narration, It's nice to know the names of the fish and corrals we are looking at. Thank you for being thoughtful Real Wild.
  • @oldrrocr
    beautiful! but as you know it's impossible to capture how remarkably beautiful the diving is there. thanks!
  • @davidvento5481
    Along with Queensland, Australia’s Great Barrier Reef the Red Sea has some of the most spectacular marine fish & invertebrates on the planet. Unlike Australia one will occasionally find specimens of Red Sea inhabitants in the aquarium trade. Their outrageous prices puts them out of reach of most aquarists (and negates the possibility of over-collecting.) Australia neither exports nor imports ANY animals; no aquatic or terrestrial life whatsoever. The pet trade in Australia includes only animals indigenous to the country itself. I imagine this is to eliminate the possibility of any non-native species escaping, establishing itself and upsetting nature’s balance by outcompeting native species. Good examples of this would be invasive Burmese Pythons in Florida’s Everglades and Red Lionfish in warm water reefs from Florida up to the Carolinas in the US.
  • @AlohaRelax
    Beautiful, thank you real wild for sharing this great video ❤
  • The description of soft corals was accompanied by pictures of Poccilloporids, most likely Damacornis. These are hard corals not soft. I grow and propagate them. There were many mistakes in this video but I enjoyed it nonetheless.
  • @jodyhicks6508
    In 1999 -2000 I lived in Hurghada Egypt, the diving there is AMAZING! So I can say been here done this... Including being shadowed by a big 10-foot grey shark...
  • @markwhelan9887
    The colours are amazingly nice and bright awesome footage thank you so much 👍😉🇦🇺💙
  • Always curious about this stretch of water, thanks for the upload.
  • @thewanderer6444
    i was born in Jordan back in the early 80's and my parents took us to the RedSea almost twice a year until i left Jordan at 17. I learned how to swim, snorkel and dive in the RedSea. I know the fire coral well, haha.
  • @tfrady6170
    Amazing video! Corals are awesome as are the fish. Please use contrast in background to show how large or small some of the fish are. Less about eels please.
  • @chenkiampink5233
    Every video on sea life seems to show the shark, moray eel and sting ray. There are so so many as yet unfilmed creatures to share.
  • Thank you for sharing such a good information and also so much beautifully filimed 👏👏👌👌