|Bottom of the Ocean||800 Bells|
|5.65 in.||Small, stationary|
|Time of year||Time of day|
|May to September 15th||All day|
|Scientific name||Diadema setosum|
|Regional names|| Riccio di mare |
Erizo de mar
- "I got a sea urchin! And I didn't poke myself, either!" —New Leaf
Donation to the museum
In New Leaf
"Sea Urchins are a close relative of both the starfish and sea cucumbers and are assumed to be stationary. In actuality, they are capable of walking thanks to the many skinny legs they have between their spikes. They feed on seaweed on the ocean floor using their strong mouths located on their undersides. They are rich in nutrients but also have a lot of cholesterol, so take care not to eat too much."
- Main article: Sea urchin on Wikipedia
Sea urchins are spiky animals found in the ocean, they are known to prickle people and there are 950 species of them. Sea urchins are members of the phylum Echinodermata, which also includes sea stars, sea cucumbers, brittle stars, and crinoids.