Blue dragons, or glaucus atlanticus, are tiny sea slugs — typically can grow up to 1.2 inches (3 cm) long. they can swallow air and hold it in their stomach in order to float on the water’s surface. A group of blue glaucuses floating together is called a “blue fleet.” These “blue fleets” often wash ashore and can sting people swimming in the water. Blue glucose lays eggs on their prey bodies or other floating masses.
It can be found drifting on the surface of the Atlantic, Pacific, and Indian oceans in temperate and tropical waters. “So, if you see a dragon in the park, be amazed as they are a rare find, but also keep your distance!” warns the national seashore.
Komodo dragons, or Komodo monitors, are the largest, heaviest lizards in the world. These wild dragons typically weigh about 154 pounds (70 kilograms), but the largest verified specimen reached a length of 10.3 feet (3.13 meters) and weighed 366 pounds (166 kilograms). strong and agile necks, and sturdy limbs. Their tongues are yellow and forked. Adults are an almost-uniform stone color with distinct, large scales, while juveniles may display a more vibrant color and pattern.
Komodo dragons eat almost any kind of meat, scavenging for carcasses or stalking animals that range in size from small rodents to large water buffalo. Young feed primarily on small lizards and insects, as well as snakes and birds. They can spend hours waiting for a sizable meal to wander within range before launching a deadly attack with their large, curved and serrated teeth one of the few with a venomous bite.
These stealthy, powerful hunters rely on their sense of smell to detect food, using their long, forked tongues to sample the air. They escape the heat of the day and seek refuge at night in burrows that are just barely large enough for them. Komodo dragons live about 30 years in the wild, but scientists are still studying this.