Posted October 13, 2018 07:17:51 Coral reefs are the natural home for bluegills, but some are threatened by overfishing and pollution.

The blue gills are a species that can live for hundreds of years, and are found in all areas of the world.

Bluegills are also known as white or silver gills, because they are also a type of corals that can grow up to 3 metres in length.

The ocean is one of the most biodiverse environments on earth.

The world’s oceans contain some of the richest deposits of coralline algae, which is the building blocks of coral.

They can also be found in some deep ocean habitats such as in the Pacific Ocean, where they can grow to up to 50 metres in diameter.

In recent years, some bluegillas have been spotted swimming into coral reefs, where researchers believe they are feeding on algae.

The Queensland Government has proposed a $1.2 million project to build a coral nursery in an area of the Great Barrier Reef in Queensland.

The Coral Reef Marine Park Authority (CRMA) said the nursery would help protect reefs, and is expected to create a new marine park for Queensland’s Great Barrier reef.

“There are around 100 species of corollas in the reef, and it’s very important to maintain those species and to protect them, so this is a really exciting project for Queensland,” CRMA chief executive David Capp said.

“These bluegilled fish can be a key indicator of what’s going on in the coral reef, as they’re found all around the world, but it’s been a long time since they’ve been seen in the Great Barrier.”

We want to see these bluegalls being around for a long period of time, so we’ve developed a system where the corals are able to detect when they see them, and then they’re able to migrate out.

“Scientists hope the project will also benefit other species of coral, which are also threatened by pollution.

Topics:aquaculture,environment,aquacultural-biology,aquatic-biology-and-fishing,corals,lobster,benthic-dwelling-aquacultures,marine-biologyFirst posted October 11, 2018 16:39:37More stories from Queensland

Tags: Categories: Marine fish