Sea Life Centres 3D model
With your purchase you receive the 3D building model as DAE, 3DS, C4D and SKP for immediate download. (see details)
Sea Life Aquarium Oberhausen is the largest Sea Life Aquarium in Germany. It is located in CentrO in Oberhausen Neue Mitte. There are 10 Sea Life Aquariums in Germany and 26 in Europe. In Oberhausen there is a 12 metre long Perspex tunnel under which visitors can walk and observe the fish. The Aquarium is modelled on the river Rhine, from its source to the sea – although the Aquarium’s tanks, which hold a total of 1.5 million litres of water, are also home to sharks and ocean turtles.
Sea Life logo, Helsinki Sea Life Centres are a chain of commercial sealife-themed attractions. As of April 2017[update] there are 53 SEA LIFE attractions (including standalone SEA LIFE centres, mini SEA LIFE features within resort theme parks, and LEGOLAND submarine rides) around the world, with many more planned for the next 3-5 years. The chain is owned by the British company, Merlin Entertainments.
Paul the Octopus Sea Life Centres aim to combine modern display technology, biological expertise, and entertainment to provide themed journeys through European and tropical waters. This often provides close encounters with sealife, from shrimps and starfish seahorses, sharks and stingrays.
Sea Life Centres also claim to champion the cause of marine conservation through education, awareness and, wherever possible, direct action.
Sanctuaries Sea Life Sanctuaries and Seal Sanctuaries operate from three centres in the United Kingdom as well as one location in Australia. The United Kingdom locations include the Cornish Seal Sanctuary in Gweek, Cornwall; the Hunstanton Sea Life Sanctuary in Norfolk; and the Scottish Sea Life Sanctuary at Oban.Manly Sea Life Sanctuary (formerly Oceanworld Manly) operates in Australia. The Hunstanton facility operates otter and penguin sanctuaries as well as a seal hospital.
Since 2001 all Sea Life Centre conservation, rescue, and campaigning work has come under the SOS scheme, an acronym for Save Our Seas. SOS supports the work of wildlife charities and campaign groups including Greenpeace, the Worldwide Fund for Nature, the Whale and Dolphin Conservation Society, and the British Divers Marine Life Rescue. Each centre also has a headline campaign which changes periodically. Past campaigns have advocated increased protection for loggerhead sea turtles, and restrictions on the practice of shark finning.