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Needle Coral Seriatopora Hystrix

The finely-branched Seriatopora Hystrix is commonly called “needle coral”. The branches taper to a point and can be either compact or widely-spaced. Colonies in shallow waters exposed to wave action tend to have shorter, thicker branches, while those from deeper waters tend to have longer, finer branches. Generally cream, blue, or pink, needle coral can be found around the Great Barrier Reef, the Coral Sea, Flinders Reef,Lord Howe Island, and in the North West Cape.

Disc Coral Oxypora Lacera

The Oxypora Lacera can vary from being fine and delicate to thick and fleshy disc shape. Colonies are usually to be found on shallow protected reef slopes. A uniform pale brown or greenish in color, the Oxypora lacera may also sport green or red oral discs. This coral is common to the waters around the Red Sea, Elizabeth Reef, Middleton Reef, and the Houtman Abrolhos Islands.

Finger Coral Acropora humilis

Acropora humilis can be found growing in lush profusion on all Indo-Pacific reefs. As this coral has a light skeleton, it is able to grow and spread very quickly. Colonies are usually composed of horizontal thick, tapering finger-like branches and short vertical branchlets, and can be found in many colors, but more commonly cream, brown, or blue with blue or cream tips. Acropora is widely found around the Red Sea, the Marshal Islands, Hawaii, throughout the Great Barrier Reef, the Coral Sea, and Dampier Archipelago.

Branch Coral Isis hippuris

A distinctive feature of deeper caves and ledges of tropical seas around the world, these fantastic “golden sea fans” are actually “soft” corals. The Isis hippuris feeds on plankton, and is usually found attached to rocks or coral, in deeper caves, oriented at an angle towards prevailing surge. This coral is common to the waters around the Red Sea, the Marshall Islands, Loyalty Islands, Great Barrier Reef, the Coral Ses, Elizabeth Reef, Middleton Reef, and Houtman Abrolhos Islands.