F1633 B106 - Blue Plastic Jellyfish,
F3385 B106 - Green Plastic Jellyfish,
F3386 B106 - Yellow Plastic Jellyfish,
Our Plastic Jellyfish
These colorful, realistic-looking plastic jellyfish are soft and sturdy. The tentacles and body are detailed. They can be used as table decorations, party favors, educational toys, or put in a shoebox diorama for school projects. They come with a gold-colored threaded hanger so they can be easily suspended and they bounce on their elasticized gold thread. The plastic jellyfish also float right-side-up in your pool or tub looking almost like real jellyfish, and if they are turned sideways or upside down, they right themselves because they're heavier on the bottom. There's a sealed air sac under the bell, so this jellyfish doesn't depend on air staying in the float to keep it upright. The plastic is flexible, translucent, and quite attractive. We have three colors to choose from in the 3 1/2-inch size range shown here: the yellow-and-orange jellyfish, a green one, and a blue one. The yellow-and-orange jellyfish glows bright green in the dark. The green and blue ones don't glow, they just look nice in the light. Check out our other jellyfish toys and gifts.
Jellyfish are marine invertebrates belonging to the class Scyphozoa of the phylum Cnidaria. They can be found in every ocean in the world and in some fresh waters. The use of the term "jellyfish" is actually misleading since scyphozoans are not fish at all. The body of a jellyfish is called a bell and has stinging, cell-covered tentacles suspended from it. The jellyfish uses these tentacles to capture prey. The jellyfish lacks basic organs and a brain. It floats passively in the water but, due to its shape and the rythmic opening and closing of its bell, creates a current which tends to suck food toward it. Not all jellyfish are toxic to humans, but some, such as the box jellyfish found in Australian waters, can produce a nearly lethal and incredibly painful sting. There is a delicate ecological balance between fish and jellyfish. Often overfishing creates an overabundance of jellyfish since both share the same food source. As fish population declines, the number of jellyfish tend to increase.
All tapirs are endangered species
Saving tapirs helps save the rainforest
P.O. Box 118, Astoria, Oregon 97103, USA
Office phone / fax (503) 325-3179 ~ Cell phone (503) 338-8646