What Do Jellyfish Eat?


Jellyfish have a number of natural enemies including: tuna, swordfish, sharks and several species of salmon as well as the sea turtle. However, there are larger species of jellyfish that feed on the smaller species.
7 Additional Answers
Jellyfish are carnivorous and they mostly feed on various comb jellies, zooplankton and occasionally other jellyfish. Larger jellyfish species are know to prey on crustaceans and other larger marine animals. They are passive eaters and they mostly catch their prey as they drift through the ocean using their tentacles.
Jellyfish is carnivorous and ravenous eaters.They eat smaller fishes, eggs and larvae of sea creatures and zooplankton. The larger species of jellyfish eat crustaceans and other jellyfish.
Jellyfish is normally fed on by tunas, sea turtles, sharks and other different species of jellyfish, swordfish and some species of salmon. Most jellyfish prey on small sea creatures known as planktons as well as smaller jellyfish.
Jellyfish are edible. They are caught in thousands as one square kilometer of seawater may contain hundreds of them. Jellyfish can grow over one hundred and twenty feet tall.
There are different species of jellyfish, and each species may have its own diet. In general, jellyfish eat fish that happen to swim nearby. You can find more information here: http://www.animalcorner.co.uk/marine/jellyfish/jellyfish_about.html
Jellyfish eat carnivorous which means they eat meat. They mostly eat small fish, zooplankton and other jellyfish. Larger jelly fish eat large crustaceans like shrimp.
Explore this Topic
Jellyfish usually drift around the ocean. When small animals swim by, the jellyfish's tentacles shoot out and inject the prey with venom. You can find more information ...
Jellyfish are carnivorous (meat eater). They are called passive drifters as they feed on small fish and dead preys. It eats zooplankton when it is caught in ...
Jellyfish have few natural predators because there aren't very many creatures that can tolerate their venom. Sharks, sea turtles, tuna, swordfish and a few other ...
About -  Privacy -  Careers -  Ask Blog -  Mobile -  Help -  Feedback  -  Sitemap  © 2014 Ask.com