Recent News

RUBiS donates a year's worth of fuel to BZS
Tuesday, April 17, 2012

TUESDAY, APRIL 17: RUBIS has gifted a year’s worth of diesel boat fuel to the Bermuda Zoological Society, it was announced today.


Aquarium shark released back into the wild
Tuesday, March 20, 2012

A shark called Osbourne has been released back to the sea by the Bermuda Aquarium and Zoo.


Aquarium shark gets his freedom
Tuesday, March 20, 2012

Osbourne the shark went from the North Rock Exhibit to North Rock itself as he was released into the wild.


BAMZ shark goes wild
Monday, March 19, 2012

MONDAY, MARCH 19: The Department of Conservation Service today announced that it has released its seven-year-old male Galapagos shark back into the wild for health reasons.


Unlocking the Secrets of Sea Turtle Migration
Wednesday, February 29, 2012

Newswise — Sea turtles have long and complex lives; they can live into their 70s or 80s and they famously return to their birthplace to nest. But new research suggests this isn’t the only big migration in a sea turtle’s life.



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Latest News

All the latest updates and news from the Bermuda Aquarium, Museum, and Zoo, one of Bermuda's leading visitor attractions!

Reef Watch raise more than $15k
Bermuda Sun
Wednesday, September 04, 2013

By Sarah Laran, Sub-editor/Writer
Wednesday, September 04, 2013 9:25 AM

The inaugural Reef Watch citizen science research and awareness drive on Saturday has so far so far raised some $15k.

The money will go towards the continued conservation and research of Bermuda’s economically critical reef systems.

BS_130904_1a.jpg
Survey: Volunteers saw lots of parrot fish but hardly
any groupers and snappers.
 *Photo Chris Burville.

The inaugural event organized by the Bermuda Zoological Society attracted some 100 participants — in 20 boats. Chief scientist Thaddeus Murdoch told
the Bermuda Sun: “We were thrilled to see so many people sign up for the first year was great.

“We have not been through all the data yet but so far we have seen that coral bleaching is a factor which we expected because it has  been a very hot summer for the reefs of Bermuda. As part of the fish surveys done on the day, we also saw there were lots of parrot fish but not a lot of predatory fish like groupers and snappers which is a big shame.”