Look closely and you can see the eggs in this jawfish's mouth have developed eyes and are almost ready to be released.
The design on a Green Turtle's shell is just breathtaking.
A quick snap of Jade during her safety stop.
Jade is swarmed by a school of Boga as we dive the Lesleen M wreck.
The distinctive silhouette of a Green Turtle is enshrouded by the sun's rays.
One of the most spectacular underwater sights, a male Dusky Jawfish shuffles his eggs in a process that takes a split second.
The most spectacular crab in Caribbean waters is the size of a button and extremely hard to find.
My friend Malcolm dives at the base of the famous Petit Piton landmark.
A Shameface Heart Crab is perfectly adapted to keeping a lookout whilst remaining camouflaged.
Male Yellowhead Jawfish incubate their eggs in their mouth. They will occasionally shuffle the eggs to keep them all aerated.
The most commonly found blenny in Lucian waters, they are unfailingly entertaining.
Despite their beauty, Lionfish are an invasive species in the Caribbean and pose a serious threat to the ecological balance.
The Peacock Flounder has distinctive blue spots and, on occasion, spectacular eyelashes.
Yellowline Arrowhead Crabs keep their eggs in a golden ball under the abdomen.
Reef Squid often congregate In the shallow water by the pier in Anse Chastanet.
This Blenny's face resembles an African tribal mask when lit from the back.
Jade swims through the cavern at the famous Rosamond's Trench dive site.
As fine as a piece of string, Pipehorse's are an extraordinarily rare find.
These babies of the Pufferfish family are awkward swimmers which primarily use their pectoral fins for propulsion.
Did you know that seahorses mate for life and prefer to make love by the light of a full moon?