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I'm not a great fan of long lists, escpecially not in star articles, not sure about myself, but how about ditching that long list and doing something like this instead? the current setup doesn't really have star quality to it I think.
Though the text blurbs should be made to a more similar size to make it look more uniform
- 6. Nudibranch tour: At least 20 species of Ophismobranch (sea slugs) have been seen at this site. It is not impossible to see as many as 12 species on a dive, though 6 to 8 is more likely.
or "(Tambja capensis) is seen in depths usually deeper than 5m, otherwise unpredictable. The adults are usually solitary, but some years ago large numbers of juveniles were seen on blue-green bushy bryozoan colonies, where they were well camouflaged. .
Brown dotted nudibranch
(Cadlina sp2) are fairly frequently seen. Look for them on the fluffy lilac encrusting sponges which are common from about 6m down.
(Redspotted nudibranch or Chromodoris heatherae) is fairly common in the deeper areas to the North East of the pinnacle. It is quite easy to see as it is white with red spots (the spots may appear brown or black in natural light).
Ink spot Nudibranch
(Ceratosoma ingozi) is usually seen below 6m, and seems most common below 8m.
(Okenia amoenula) is occasionally seen. At times it may be found on yellow scrolled bryozoans where it lays its eggs. There is a ridge to the east of the pinnacle where there were large numbers at one time. Depth about 4 to 6m.
The Ghost nudibranch
(Lecithophorus capensis) is often seen, frequently on bryozoans, but also on other surfaces. It may be at almost any depth. (not common in winter)
(Noumea protea) Are small and hard to spot, they are seen on the south face at similar depth, and on the north eastern reefs off the large shore gully to the north. (All year)
Red sponge nudibranch
(Rostanga elandsia) may occasionally be seen on an orange encrusting sponge of exactly the same colour, making it very difficult to spot. At times it has been quite common.
(Doriopsilla miniata) is occasionally seen. It favours the pale yellow turreted sponge, but is also seen in other places.
Whip fan nudibranch
The Whip fan nudibranch Tritonia nilsodhneri has been seen on Flagellar and Sinuous sea fans in the gap south of the pinnacle and to the north of the pinnacle.