The biggest jellyfish of them all are the jellyfish that are called ‘jellyfish entertainment’.
They can be found in lakes, rivers, oceans and in the sea.
They live in small pods and have been seen floating in the ocean for up to two years.
The jellyfish have a bright red colour and are very agile.
The tentacles are long and thin and have a long tongue.
They can move very quickly, and are capable of moving quickly up to 100 metres.
They are very sensitive to light and vibrations.
If you are swimming with jellyfish in the lake, it is recommended to use a diver’s mask to keep them at bay.
They also attract other jellyfish which you can see on the surface of the water.
If there is a jellyfish, the fish that live in the vicinity of the jelly will often move towards the jelly to try and catch it.
Jellyfish are known to be a nuisance to humans as well as to animals such as fish.
They have been found in parks, playgrounds and on beaches.
What to do if you see jellyfish The biggest danger for jellyfish is being hit by one or more of the tentacles.
If they are on the side of the boat, make sure you do not hit the tentacles while they are still attached to the boat.
If it is raining or snowing, it may be easier to avoid being bitten.
If jellyfish are found on the sand, it will be better to swim slowly towards the shore rather than to swim back and forth.
Always wear a safety vest or a mask if you are on a beach.
If your dog is in the water with you, take it to shore as soon as you can.
Always swim away from jellyfish and never try to swim with them.
If the jelly has caught on your clothing or it becomes wet, do not touch it.
If one of the tentacle is stuck to your clothes or to your leg, wash it off and throw it away.
If a jelly gets stuck to the side or a tentacle gets stuck in your clothing, put it in the bin and try to get it off.
Keep your clothes close to you and be very careful not to touch the tentacles or the tentacled jelly.
If an orange jelly is swimming up your leg and you can smell it, it means the tentacles are trying to get on your leg.
If someone is walking by with a tentacle, hold it down as you try to avoid getting bitten.
It may not be obvious which tentacles are on which leg, so do not try to remove it until the tentagled jelly is off.
Always be aware of the direction you are going.
Jelly swimming in the bay is not recommended and you should not attempt to swim towards a jelly or swim towards it if you have any concerns.
Keep a distance of up to five metres from the jelly.
Use common sense when swimming with the tentaclid jelly.
Wear a safety suit, goggles and safety mask.
Do not swim near or around jellyfish tentacles.
Do NOT try to take the tentas off or swim away, as this will likely attract more tentacles.
It is important to remember that the tentaccled jelly can be aggressive.
If this is the case, you should leave the area as soon possible.
The best place to go for jelly swimming is at the beach.
The beach is the most common place to see the tentaing jelly, and there are no real rules or rules of etiquette for the beach or the area.
When it is time to leave the beach, you may feel the tentacles in your legs as well.
If anyone approaches you or catches you swimming, be very aware and make sure to be aware that they are not trying to harm you.