World Animal Day

On the 4th October is World Animal Day protect what you can!

Here is a picture of a Manta ray which really do need protection. Some facts about manta rays.Each human has a unique fingerprint that can be used to identify them. Manta rays can be identified because each does have a unique spot pattern on their belly!Mantas give birth to a single pup at a time, after a 12.5 months gestation period. Pups are independent from birth.

World Animal Day

Rescue the Ocean with your Purchase!

All income goes towards our Marine Life Conservation Projects!

Have a look at our other merchandise!

Interested to join us as a Marine Life Conservation Volunteer?
Check it out here

Another way to help us is with your donation or buy one of our merchandise items. All income from the Items sold goes to our Marine Life Conservation Projects.

Are you interested in Scuba Diving? Come Join us at Poseidon Dive Center and do a Dive Course or Join us for a FunDive as a certified Diver.

RESCUE the Ocean with your Purchase!

All income goes towards our Marine Life Conservation Projects!

Rescue the Ocean with your Purchase!

“We live in such abundance that we don’t see and recognize it anymore! So much food, water, electric…..etc. all the time.

— Daniel Sasse


Have a look at our other merchandise!

Interested to join us as a Marine Life Conservation Volunteer?
Check it out here

Another way to help us is with your donation or buy one of our merchandise items. All income from the Items sold goes to our Marine Life Conservation Projects.

Are you interested in Scuba Diving? Come Join us at Poseidon Dive Center and do a Dive Course or Join us for a FunDive as a certified Diver.

Marine Life Conservation Ao Nang Krabi

Marine Life Conservation Ao Nang Krabi successfully removed an abandoned fishing net with over 250 kg in weight and 100m in length.

We successfully removed the huge abandoned fishing net from a reef on Koh Haa at Ao Nang local islands today!
It was at least 250kg and 100 m long by 20m wide. The green cotton nets are very hard to remove from the corals they get strongly entangled into branching corals also because it just doesn’t rip. We use scissors to cut them out of the branching corals but it’s a monumental slow work. 6 divers working for 4h. So 24h work in total. Thank you very much to the Mu Koh Phi Phi Marine National Park staff which also came and helped us removing the net. Also big thanks to Ryan Gary Brent and Daryl.

Removing abandoned fishing net from a reef at the Local Islands Ao Nang marine national park.

Fishes can easily get protection on a reef inside Corals where the net isn’t reaching them however if the net gets entangled into the branching and whip corals of a reef and the fisherman isn’t able to pull it up again mostly they cut it off on the surface and abandon it due it’s cheaper to buy a new one.

Unfortunately then the reef is left with wide spread in Corals entangled abandoned fishing net. Fish Corals and other Marine life can post entangle into it and die of choking or starving to death. That’s why it’s so important to remove the abandon net. Poseidon Dive Center does a lot of Marine Life Conservation Ao Nang Krabi. In fact we are the only Dive Center who does Marine Life Conservation work in Ao Nang Krabi.

Contact us for more information


Interested to join us as a Marine Life Conservation Volunteer?
Check it out here

Another way to help us is with your donation or buy one of our merchandise items. All income from the Items sold goes to our Marine Life Conservation Projects.

Are you interested in Scuba Diving? Come Join us at Poseidon Dive Center and do a Dive Course or Join us for a FunDive as a certified Diver.

#WorldOceanDay

If we don’t start now our Actions will dictate our future, because each one of us can make a difference!
Together we can make a change!

Today is #WorldOceanDay Apart from depleting our oceans by over-fishing humans kill 100 Mil. Sharks per year, mostly for their fins.That’s around 3.6 sharks per second killed and only 0,94 born are born.We humans kill sharks more than 3 times faster than they can reproduce.We need the shark it’s a reef cleaner, it eats old and sick fish. If you would like to know more about sharks and our marine protection projects please visit http://poseidon-krabi.com/marine-life-protection-projects/This is a zebra shark (Stegostoma fasciatum) it is an Endangered species! Often mixed up with the Leopard Shark due to its Pattern. It’s called Zebra shark because as a juvenile it does have the black and white stripes of a zebra. This Zebra #Shark is 2,5m in length and is nocturnal laying on sandy patches and the seafloor during daytime. That u see one swimming during daytime is pure luck! The zebra shark is oviparous which means the female lays eggs. Taken by underwaterphotographer Daniel Sasse.

Removing abandoned Fishing Net

National Geographic published our Project Removing abandoned Ghost and Fishing Nets. Abandoned Fishing nets are a killer for our reefs. Due to it entangles into corals they’ll choke get broken off by surge of waves. reef resident fish are getting entangled and die. Read more on

She loved her own mirror in my port glass. Do you think she recognized herself? Hawksbill sea #turtle is a critically endangered sea turtle belonging to the family Cheloniidae. It is the only extant species in the genus Eretmochelys. (Eretmochelys imbricata) Conservation status: Critically Endangered (Population decreasing) Did you know: Young hawksbills have a heart-shaped carapace. Taken by #Underwaterphotographer #DanielSasse #Scuba #Diving #Scubadiving #Aonang #Krabi #Thailand #Underwaterphotography #Tauchen #phiphiislands #Marinelifeprotection #Ouroceans #Underwaterphoto #Fortheoceans #Natgeo #cmas #Savetheoceans #Marineconservation #Oceandefender #Saveourseas #uwpics #fishporn #fish #ecowarrior #ilovediving #happybubbles

Did you have to look twice before you saw it? Indian ocean Walkman (Inimicus didactylus) Closeup profile portrait. Due to the fact that this species lives a fairly sedentary life, mostly buried in sand it will often become riddled with parasites, algae and crustaceans due to the amount of time spent motionless waiting for prey. Fortunately for the indian oceanic walkman this isn’t much of a problem as it has the ability to shed its outer layer, effectively getting rid of any unwanted passengers. When disturbed by a potential predator, the indian ocean walkman fans out its brilliantly colored pectoral and caudal fins as a warning. Once dug in, it is very reluctant to leave its hiding place. When it does move, it displays an unusual way of moving, it crawls slowly along the seabed, employing the four lower rays (two on each side) of its pectoral fins as legs. Taken by #Underwaterphotographer #DanielSasse #Scubadiving #Aonang #Krabi #photooftheday #Marinelifeprotection #Ouroceans #Underwaterphotography #Fortheoceans #nature #uwpic #Savetheoceans #Marineconservation #Oceandefender #Saveourseas #underwaterlife #fish #ecowarrior #wildlife #underwaterworld

Today is the last day of #sharkweek which means it is the last day of me featuring my #shark pictures. Brownbanded bamboo shark, (Chiloscyllium punctatum) the most amazing fact about this shark is it can survive out of the water for up to 12 hrs. Concave posterior margined dorsal fin. No color patterns for the adults but the juveniles have dark transverse bands with some dark spots. These sharks are nocturnal animals and Classified as Near Threatened (NT) on the IUCN Red List. Its minimum population doubling is 4.5–14 years range. The major threats to these sharks are the loss of their habitat, pollution, and hunting (both for aquarium trade as well as food). Reproduction is oviparous. Taken by #Underwaterphotographer #DanielSasse #Scubadiving #Aonang #Krabi #photooftheday #Marinelifeprotection #Ouroceans #Underwaterphotography #Fortheoceans #nature #uwpic #Savetheoceans #Marineconservation #Oceandefender #Saveourseas #underwaterlife #fish #ecowarrior #wildlife #underwaterworld Poseidon Dive Center Ao Nang

Because it’s #sharkweek I’ll feature my #shark pictures. Zebra Shark (Stegostoma fasciatum). I love sharks they are so beautiful! Taken by #Underwaterphotographer #DanielSasse #Scuba #Diving #Scubadiving #Aonang #Krabi #Thailand #Underwaterphotography #Tauchen #phiphiislands #Marinelifeprotection #Ouroceans #Underwaterphoto #Fortheoceans #Natgeo #cmas #Savetheoceans #Marineconservation #Oceandefender #Saveourseas #uwpics #fishporn #fish #ecowarrior #ilovediving #happybubbles #shark

Because it’s #sharkweek I feature my #shark pictures. Sharks need protection! This is a picture of my first whale shark I’ve ever seen. Whale sharks are the biggest fish in the world and grow to a Max of 12m and 9 metric tonnes. Whale sharks have a mouth that can be 1.5 m (4.9 ft) wide, containing 300 to 350 rows of tiny teeth and 20 filter pads which it uses to filter feed plankton and small fish. They reach sexual maturity at around 30 years and their lifespan is an estimated 70. Taken by #Underwaterphotographer #DanielSasse #Scubadiving #Aonang #Krabi #photooftheday #Marinelifeprotection #Ouroceans #Underwaterphotography #Fortheoceans #nature #uwpic #Savetheoceans #Marineconservation #Oceandefender #Saveourseas #underwaterlife #fish #ecowarrior #wildlife #underwaterworld

Even on a close-up shot of a flounder it is pretty much invisible isn’t it? Did you know? Flounders are born with one eye on either side of their head, like any normal fish. However, during the course of early development, one eye migrates over the top of the head to the other side, twisting the skull in the process. As this happens, the fish changes from an upright-swimming planktonic larva to a juvenile that lies on one side when it settles to the bottom. The upper side of the fish retains normal coloration, while the lower side becomes white. Taken by #Underwaterphotographer #DanielSasse #Scubadiving #Aonang #Krabi #photooftheday #Marinelifeprotection #Ouroceans #Underwaterphotography #Fortheoceans #nature #uwpic #Savetheoceans #Marineconservation #Oceandefender #Saveourseas #underwaterlife #fish #ecowarrior #wildlife #underwaterworld

Today is Earth overshoot day. July 29 marks Earth Overshoot Day (EOD), and for the rest of 2019 all the energy humanity uses is unsustainable in the long term. It is the earliest that EOD has ever fallen, and means humans are using nature 1.75 times faster than Earth’s ecosystems can regenerate. It means that in just seven months, humans have exhausted the amount of water, soil, clean air and other resources that the planet can generate in 2019, meaning from now until December all the energy we use is unsustainable in the long-term. The extra waste we now produce cannot be absorbed and will cause harm, and we are using too many other natural resources – like eating fish, plant-based food and meat – too quickly. Reduce your carbon footprint! There are easy ways to do so! • Buy fish once a week (not 5 times). • Eat fish from sustainable resources know where and how it has been caught! https://ift.tt/XveAuR • Lower your own standards and carbon footprint. • Turn off the water while soaping under the shower. • Turn off lights which are not needed. • Leave your car at home and take a walk or a bicycle. • Don’t go to the Gym by car and then sit on the bike. • Do not throw your rubbish over board or on the side of the street eventually it’ll end in our Oceans. • If you have to use Plastic, use reusable Plastic containers • Bring your own Bag to the Market • Recycle • Cut energy use at home • Minimise waste • Grow your own fruit, veg and herbs • Instal energy efficient appliances at home • Compost • Car pool and use public transport • Go plastic free • Buy from charity shops • Cut down on meat consumption Taken by #Underwaterphotographer #DanielSasse #Scubadiving #Aonang #Krabi #photooftheday #Marinelifeprotection #Ouroceans #Underwaterphotography #Fortheoceans #nature #uwpic #Savetheoceans #Marineconservation #Oceandefender #Saveourseas #underwaterlife #fish #ecowarrior #wildlife #underwaterworld

Zebra Shark

Zebra Shark (Stegostoma fasciatum)

Zebra Shark (Stegostoma fasciatum) is an Endangered species worldwide! Often mixed up with the Leopard Shark due to its Pattern. It’s called Zebra shark because as a juvenile it does have the black and white stripes of a zebra. This Zebra #Shark is 2,5m in length and is nocturnal laying on sandy patches and the seafloor during daytime. Unlike a Media lie that “all sharks have to swim” here is proof that many Sharks don’t have to. The zebra shark is oviparous which means the female lays eggs. Taken by #Underwaterphotographer#DanielSasse#Scubadiving#Aonang#Krabi

Removing an illegal Fishing Cage inside the Marine National Park

On a scuba dive at the Marine national Park Phi Phi Islands on  20th August 2015 we have found an illegal set Fishing Cage. A Lot of fish have been trapped inside and it was attached with a big rope to a Coral, either by scuba or surface supply divers! Fish cages are not allowed 3 nautical miles around the MN-Park Borders! Thanks a lot to Stefan Heinsen for the great Camera work and Anett for helping out! Also a big thank you goes to project abroad research divers!