A Grinning Sea Turtle, a Terrifying Fang Tooth Fish and an Underwater Volcano: Sir David Attenborough Reveals Blue Planet II’s Most Stunning Images Yet!

A spectacularly colourful reef in Fiji is teeming with life as bright-orange fish sail past vivacious corals and anemones. Coral reefs are some of the busiest places in the world. via dailymail.co.uk
A Sally Lightfoot crab keeps two beady eyes on the camera. These crabs also happen to be the preferred food of moray eels and octopus. via dailymail.co.uk
Three large starfish forage for food in rock pools. They are the main marauders of limpets in rock pools. via dailymail.co.uk
An Atlantic puffin looking very satisfied with itself after scooping up a beak full of food for its hungry chick. via dailymail.co.uk
A Galapagos sea lion attacking a yellow-fin tuna that it has driven coastward. This hunting approach only happens on the Galapagos and has never been filmed before. via dailymail.co.uk
False Killer Whales off shore from North Island, New Zealand. The animals do bear a similarity to killer whales, but are in fact the fourth largest member of the dolphin family. via dailymail.co.uk

‘It is one world. And it’s in our care. For the first time in the history of humanity, for the first time in 500 million years, one species has the future in the palm of its hands. I just hope he realises that that is the case.’

Sir David, who presents Blue Planet II, appeared on the Q&A panel with composer Hans Zimmer, executive producer James Honeyborne, series producer Mark Brownlow and producer Orla Doherty ahead of the programme’s broadcast this month.

The programme is a a BBC Studios Natural History Unit production and filming took place all over the world, in locations such as South Africa, Egypt, Australia, Mexico, Japan and Norway. It will air on October 29.



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