Found in the tropical regions of all the world’s oceans, gulfs and seas- mostly in coral reefs the Hawksbill's Turtle population has declined by 80% over the last century.

1. Hawksbill Turtle

Vaquita are the world’s smallest and critically endangered cetaceans. There are fewer than 10.

2. Vaquita

Blue Whale is the largest living mammal on earth with global population of 10,000–25,000.

3. Blue Whale

Kemp’s Ridley Sea Turtle is endangered by the rarest and smallest sea turtle.

4. Kemp’s Ridley Sea Turtle

Steller Sea Lion is the fourth largest of all seal species, Its population has declined by more than 60% due to natural & human threats since the 1960s.

5. Steller Sea Lion

Traced in the tropical regions of the oceans around the world, this species of sharks are critically endangered with population around 200.

6. Hammerhead Shark

Fin whale is the second-largest mammal on the planet after Blue Whale. The global population of Fin Whale ranges from below ~75,000.

7. Fin Whale

Found off the coast of New Zealand, Hector’s Dolphins are the smallest dolphin in the world the estimated population of hector's dolphins are 55.

8. Hector’s Dolphin

Hawaiian Monk Seal is one of the earless seals who live on warm beaches, unlike other seals. Only 1400 Hawaiian Monk Seal remains on the Islands.

9. Hawaiian Monk Seal

One of the largest sea turtles, the Green Sea Turtle, is a herbivore. The loss of sandy beaches and careless fishing have reduced their population.

10. Green sea turtle
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