In Florida, you’ll find some of the most endangered fish in the world.
But while there are more than 1,000 species of fish that are endemic to Florida, the rest of the state is largely devoid of them.
That’s because Florida’s climate is more temperate than any other state in the country.
The cold winters mean that many species of tropical fish are able to live in a state with no cold season.
The state has a population of about 100,000 fish.
There are over 600 species of species of coral reef fish.
They include some of Florida’s largest fish such as the common reef fish and the hammerhead, which can grow to about the size of a football field.
These are the fish that we find in the ocean every day.
But for many years, the state’s natural resources were under threat.
As part of the 1970s and 1980s, a state-wide fishery was shut down.
There were problems with pollution, land-use and environmental impacts.
Now the state has managed to regain some of its natural resources and the fish stocks are thriving.
But there are some things that Florida’s fishery hasn’t recovered from.
These include the blackfish, the common shark, the hammerheads, the gourami, the kingfish, and the striped bass.
We have a long way to go before we can see the fish of tomorrow.
To find out more about the world’s deadliest fish, you can watch the video above.