The spotted eagle ray is nothing short of cool, with its sleek body and artful polka dots. Feeding on molluscs and crustaceans, eagle rays crush shells with their flattened teeth; they are excellent swimmers and are able to breach the water up to several meters above the surface. Compared with other rays, they have long tails, growing up to 30 feet in length.
This Ray (Egretta pumila) is a bird of the family Ardeidae. It is found in the Americas from Mexico to Brazil. It is a medium-sized bird with a long, flexible bill and a short, rounded tail. The spotted eagle ray is native to Mexico and Brazil. It is a common species in both areas where it lives. It can be found at all elevations from sea level to over 6000 feet elevation. The spotted eagle ray has been shown to be one of the most threatened birds in the world, with populations declining rapidly in many countries around the world. The ray is listed as an endangered species by the IUCN because of its declining populations and habitat loss. The spotted eagle ray is also listed as being vulnerable to extinction due to habitat loss and fragmentation, disease, and predation by animals such as hawks, owls, and crows. The spotted eagle ray is an important part of the diet of many birds that eat insects such as hawks, owls, and crows. This species has been known to prey on humans for many years due to its diet of insects. The spotted eagle ray has been documented in some areas eating small mammals.