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Critically endangered species in Raja Ampat
Meridian Adventure Dive
Although extinction is a natural phenomenon, it occurs at a natural “background” rate of about one to five species per year. Background refers to the standard rate of extinction in earth's geological and biological history before humans became a primary contributor to extinctions.

Scientists estimate we are now losing species at 1000 to 10 000 times the background rate, with literally dozens going extinct every day.

Lucy Liu
Lucy Liu
Documentarian and naturalist, Lucy Liu, created a gripping video surrounding the oceans of Raja Ampat. She includes rare sightings of marine life such as:
• Mushroom Coral Pipefish
• Epaulette Shark (also known as the Raja Walking Shark)
• Christmas Worm
• Electric Fire Clam (Flame Scallop)
• Ringed Pipefish

Lucy also lists the conservation status of species such as:
Vulnerable species
Wonders of Raja Ampat by Lucy Liu:
Meridian Adventure Dive video

Join Meridian Adventure Dive in sharing the various ways of being more considerate towards our oceans and safeguarding our marine life for as long as possible.

Join the world on 5 June for International Environment Day by using #BeatPlasticPollution and standing firm for the conservation of our oceans.
One planet one community one ocean

Meridian Adventure Dive Team

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