Did you know that there are over 200,000 known species that exist in our ocean? Not to mention hundreds of thousands more that are yet to be discovered! That’s far more than you could ever dream of seeing on a scuba holiday. So why not plan a trip to Singapore this January and see wonders beneath the waves at S.E.A. Aquarium?
Home to more than 100,000 marine animals, representing 1,000 species across more than 40 diverse habitats, S.E.A. Aquarium is one of the world’s largest. Here you can discover incredible creatures you may never have known existed through interactive programmes, up close animal encounters, immersive learning journeys and so much more…
Undoubtedly one of the aquarium’s most exciting attractions, VibranSEA is a bold new spectacle of lights and wonder. This immersive experience allows you to unlock the secrets of the ocean as you explore the ecosystems. Prepare for your aquarium experience to reach new levels as you explore this interactive space, created using state-of-the-art science, technology and art.
So what exactly lies in-store in the VibranSEA space? As you begin The Great Descent, you can walk between the ocean’s layers, illuminated in a changing spectrum of colours. Inspect the intricate details of different marine species’ anatomies in captivating detail through ultrasound, x-rays and more. Then live like a sea creature by exploring their unique habitats and learn fascinating facts in the kelp forest and coral reef!
S.E.A. Aquarium is always looking for new ways to inspire visitors to do their bit to protect the world’s oceans. And you’re sure to be moved by VibranSEA’s striking art installations. Created by renowned local artists, Rizman Putra, Natalia Tan, Bao Song Yu and Bani Haykal, Time and Tide uses a range of materials to put the state of our seas front of mind, encouraging people to continue to strive for positive change.
Before you go, why not take a sneak peek at the Aquarist Lab? In a special behind the scenes tour, you can explore the back-of-house area where hatchlings are cared for. From seeing how the hatchlings are acclimatised to watching plankton get cultured for food, it’s a great way to get an even closer look at the wonders of the ocean.