Hammerhead sharks, large groupers, herons and humans eat stingrays. Hammerhead sharks, their biggest predator, have developed special sensors on their heads that allow them to find stingrays hiding under the sand. More »

A stingray is not a shark, but the two are closely related. They belong to the same group of fishes called elasmobranchs, members of the group Elasmobranchii, a subclass of Chondrichthyes, which also includes skates. More »

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 »

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 »

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 »

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A group of stingrays is called a fever. Stingrays normally travel in groups to hunt but are also known to travel individually and in pairs. More »

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 »

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