The maximum length of the red-lipped batfish is about 40 cm long.

See the article on  to see a short You Tube video of both the red-lippedbatfish and the anglerfish.
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I’m not saying I’d ever like to have an intimate relationship with a fish, but if I had to, like, if it was a life-or-death situation, I’d probably choose to kiss a red-lipped batfish.
The red-lipped batfish reaches up to 20.3 cm (8.0 in) in length.
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Snapper of all sizes, including huge 20 or even 30-pound fish are commonly caught on dead bait. Squid, pogies, and cigar minnows are always reliable and readily available. But if you want to try to target huge snapper, you need live bait and the bigger, the better. Captain Casey Price on the charter boat always has a supply of live baits on board. “Big snapper will hit a dead bait, but to consistently target trophy fish, big live baits are your best option.” Pinfish and ruby red lips are two of Price’s and snappers favorites. How do a red-lipped batfish die
Photo provided by FlickrHehe, I do like the white fish red lips idea, the red would really stand out!
Photo provided by FlickrRed-Lipped Batfish and 15 other strange animals
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The Redlip Blenny (Ophioblennius atlanticus) is also known as Lipstick blenny and Devilfish. It belongs to the family Blenniidae, the combtooth blennies. This species is a popular aquarium fish but also renowned for being able to deliver a severe bite with its two sharp and elongated rear canine teeth. The longest scientifically measured Redlip Blenny was 19 cm / 7.5 in. The body is elongated and the head profile in front of the eyes is vertical with the forehead protruding in front of the snout. The fish is dark brown or reddish brown on the anterior part and lighter on the posterior. (In some specimens, body, head and anal fin are pinkish grey rather than reddish brown.) Just as the name suggests, the protruding lips are reddish. Pectoral fins and tail fins are often decorated with red highlights. The Redlip Blenny is associated with reefs and is only found in tropical waters. The adult fish inhabit the shallow waters in the upper parts of the reef where the environment is heavily affected by substantial wave action. Adults will rarely venture further down than 8 m / 26 ft, but the larvae are frequently found much deeper down. The Redlip Blenny is considered coral and invertebrate safe, but it is one of the most aggressive blennies and it will claim and defend a territory in the aquarium. If bottom-dwelling fishes enter its territory, it will chase and nip them. As mentioned above, the Redlip Blenny is equipped with two fang-like teeth and it will not hesitate to use them to defend its territory. It can attack fishes that are almost twice its own size. Combining the Redlip Blenny with other small blennies is rarely a good idea, unless you have a very large and cleverly decorated aquarium. The same is true for keeping more than one Redlip Blenny in the tank. Also keep in mind that even though the Redlip Blenny is considered coral safe, it can occasionally nip at stony corals and clam mantels, especially if not well fed in the aquarium. It is not advisable to keep Redlip Blenny in an aquarium smaller than 20 gallons / 75 litres. Ideally keep your Redlip Blenny in an aquarium with plenty of natural algae growth because this fish loves to graze and will happily help you keep algae under control. The Redlip Blenny spends most of its time perched on rocks near the bottom of the tank. It likes to squeeze itself into a cave, crevice, crack, empty barnacle or similar in the wild and stay inside with only its head sticking out. It is beneficial to provide it with the opportunity to carry out this natural behaviour in the aquarium as well, e.g. by including suitable caves and crevices in the set up.The male fish is usually bigger than the female. The male fish is believed to have an extra black edge on his ventral and tail fins, but this has not yet been scientifically confirmed. The Redlip Blenny is an egg-laying species with adhesive eggs. As mentioned above, the larvae are found much deeper down in the ocean than their parents.