Maro ReefMáro Reef
Hawaii, Maro Reef
One of the northwestern islands of Hawaii, Maro Reef is the biggest reef with an area of about 1,934 square kilometers or about 478,000 ap. The Maro is different from the other classical ringatollas because it is a complicated labyrinth of reefs that seems to shine like wheelspoke.
The name Maro Reef comes from the renowned whaler Maro, which sailed the island's waterways in 1820. The Maro Reef is full of precious sea life ranging from sheer reef cliffs to gravelly dunes, oceans, fragmentary cliffs and large crests. Most of the areas are covered with gullies and mud because of the holes in these cliffs that drive the water into the lake.
Because of the dimensions and expanse of the Maro Reef, navigational challenge for seafarers, and researchers also face great difficulty in trying to explore and explore the area. Indeed, historic ships attempting to cruise the Maro Reef found the place quite treasonable and the shipwrecked who got stranded on the Maro Reef moved north in quest of Laysan Island.
The Maro Reef has a greater variety and wealth of dive sites than other reef system in the greater NW Hawaiian range. You have found that most reef areas, especially on the west side, actually contain a large number of different types of reefs, such as sea trout, sea trout, sea trout, sea trout, sea trout and minnows.
It is also obvious that Maro Reef contains a large number of rose, harder seaweed that grow on the coral and are known as coralweed. Maro Reefs usually provide assistance for the many surgical freshwater reef freshwater reefs. On the open water of the islands researchers could observe not only grey and tip reef shark but also large umilu and uula.
One should not be astonished if one meets large Galapagos shark watching groups of between 6 and 8 shark. The reef's shallows are particularly rich in marine life and their aggressive nature makes scuba dives in the island's water a hazardous sport. In the opinion of some researchers the Maro reef is very sound, but nevertheless the reef is on the edge of dying, because the reef is not connected, not protected by the storms and also very close.
A number of researchers also believe that their health is an indication that the reef system on the islands is very complex and able to maintain a good equilibrium with the ambient reefs. It is ideal for the Maro Reef ecosystems.