We could spend a whole day just swiping through the Two Oceans Aquarium's Instagram profile - we mostly share our visitors' magical marine memories, made right here at the Aquarium. So what better way to give you a virtual tour of the Aquarium, than by using our visitors' contributions? Let's begin ...
The I&J Ocean Exhibit is the second-largest display at the Two Oceans Aquarium, holding 1.6 million litres of seawater at a temperature of between 20 and 24 degrees Celsius.
You can get to the I&J Ocean Exhibit in one of two ways: Exploring the mesmerising Jelly Gallery ...
Click here to learn about how we grow our own jellies behind the scenes.
... or by walking through the 10m-long full tunnel on the other side.
Click here to find out what you'll learn during a Penguin Experience.
Anyone over 12 can learn to dive at the Aquarium, or take the plunge in our I&J Ocean Exhibit ... or both!
Click here to read about a staff member's first dive in this exhibit.
Too small for either of these? Little ones literally squeal with delight at the Touch Pool Exhibit, brought to you by Skretting.
At the Microscope Exhibit, also sponsored by Skretting, you can have an extremely close look at the wonders of the ocean.
But mostly, we strive to inspire love! Love for fish...
Love for each other ...
And love for the planet.
You'd have to try pretty hard not to love the endangered African penguin! Find them in our Penguin Exhibit, brought to you by Old Mutual Finance and join them for feeding time every day at 11:30am and 2:30pm.
Find out more about the threats facing this endemic and endangered bird.
The giant spider crabs at the Two Oceans Aquarium, on the other hand, could be considered an acquired taste.
Giant spider crabs are among the few foreign animals on display at the Two Oceans Aquarium - click here to find out how they got to us.
Corals are animals too!
And so are jellies. The brainless, boneless and heartless jellies at the Two Oceans Aquarium seem to be a favourite with the crowds on Instagram!
Moon jellies are one of the most widespread jelly species in the world and are found throughout most of the world’s oceans. But we bet you've never seen one in quite this way before.
From widespread to rare: Check out the pink meanie jelly, displayed for the first time ever right here at the Aquarium.
Moving on from jellies, which have no skeletons, to the West Coast rock lobster, whose skeleton is on the outside of its body!
Please remember to skip the kreef - it's on the SASSI Red list (don't buy).
Ready for a fact that'll blow your mind? In the olden days, platannas were used for pregnancy tests!
Snipefish have snouts with tiny mouths on the end, which enable them to hunt tiny shrimp and planktonic animals along the ocean floor.
Think that's snout-rageous? Meet five other snouted fish at the Aquarium.
Southern mullet are also rather odd. Instead of a stomach, these fish have a crop similar to a gizzard in birds.
This shark is called a pyjama catshark because it looks like it’s wearing striped pyjamas. That's apt, because, as a nocturnal animal, it only hunts at night.
Speaking of sharks ... Have you come around to meet our nine new ragged-tooth sharks yet?
These are just some of the magical moments waiting for you at the Two Oceans Aquarium. Come around and make a few of your own, and share them with us on Instagram.