Baby stingrays are identifiable by their small size and translucent skin, through which their organs are partially visible. The babies look like miniature versions of their adult counterparts with a pale pink underbelly.... More »

www.reference.com Pets & Animals Marine Life

National Geographic explains that stingrays live in warm bodies of water all around the world; they prefer shallow waters along the coastal regions. To blend in to their habitats, stingrays lay on the bottom of the ocean... More »

Giant stingrays eat mainly clams and crabs. Stingrays often bury themselves in the mud on the bottom of a river to await prey. They have a sensor that allows them to detect the electrical field of approaching animals. More »

www.reference.com Pets & Animals Marine Life

Manta rays and stingrays differ in size, diet and appearance. Manta rays are significantly larger than the stingrays, with oceanic mantas reaching a size of 23 feet from wing tip to wing tip, and reef mantas, a smaller s... More »

A whale shark protects itself with its enormous size and its skin of up to 6 inches in thickness. The whale shark grows very quickly. It is a filterfeeding species of shark. More »

Predators of the stingray are sharks, seals, sea lions, carnivorous fish and humans. Stingrays use their flattened bodies to their advantage by laying on the sea floor to hide from predators. More »

True stingrays give birth to live, fully formed young. Stingrays tend to give birth to litters of between 5 and 13 "pups". Female stingrays can retain semen from sexual encounters and have been known to give birth at lat... More »