Seamoths do not exhibit long-distance migration patterns.
During courtship, male Seamoths perform a display to attract females. They swim in a zigzag pattern while rotating their pectoral fins and flapping their tail. Once the female selects a mate, they engage in a brief mating ritual.
Coastal migrations for spawning
Spawning in deep waters
Male guards the eggs until they hatch
Mating occurs in caves, and females give live birth to fully developed young
Bluefin Tuna are highly migratory fish, traveling long distances in search of food and suitable spawning grounds. They can migrate thousands of miles between their feeding and spawning areas.
Bluefin Tuna undertake long migrations to specific spawning grounds in order to reproduce. During spawning, males and females come together in groups and release their eggs and sperm into the water simultaneously.
Egg layers, males guard and fan the eggs
Spawning in rivers
Some populations migrate between spawning and feeding areas
Males establish territories and construct nests where females deposit eggs
Little is known about their migration patterns
Mating occurs periodically
Some species exhibit upstream migration for spawning
Spawning in shallow waters
Courtship rituals and spawning in nests
They create nests and lay eggs
Varies depending on species
Some species change sex from female to male as they grow