Called Spotty due to a light black spot on the base of the dorsal fin, she is often seen feeding with confidence.
The edges of the first dorsal fin are ragged and the fin presents a horizontal stripe pattern. One of the first named greys, Bevis is often seen on the site.
Female first seen in 2008. Distinguished by two lumps on its right side above its belly.
She interacts very well with the feeder and is always a dominant grey who feeds without giving a second thought to its competitors.
Apex of the right pectoral fin is slanted backwards. Since first sighted, she has never fed or come even close to the feeder, always keeping her distance.
The lower lobe of the caudal fin is curled to the left and she is one of the big female greys around. Her name is derived from its curled lower lobe, very selective and cautious when approaching the feeders.
A black grayish marking running horizontally on the left side of the stomach above the belly. Unlike other greys, she likes to observe the divers from the distance.
The apex of the left pectoral fin is missing. She is very shy and only feeds when she is amongst other greys.
Three black streak marking running horizontally on the left side of the first dorsal fin. She likes to hover and watch divers from a distance and she rarely come close to the feeder unless she’s really hungry.