Also known as white-barred goby and sleeper banded goby. White-spotted goby has a cylindrical body covered with black and bright blue stripes on both sides of its body and a blunt snout. There is a black patch above its gills, and 1 or 2 black spots on the upper side of the caudal fin near the base. Its maximum body length is 15 cm.
White-spotted goby can be found in Solitary or in pairs, inhabiting coastal reefs on sand and rubble margins of algal reefs and sometimes near seagrass beds. It feeds on small invertebrates, organic matter, and large quantities of algae by sifting mouthfuls of sand and expelling it through the gills.
Jewelled blenny has small black spots which forming a mesh pattern at the base of the dorsal fin. There are small dark spots scattering on its pelvic, pectoral, anal and caudal fins. Its maximum body size is 14 cm in length.
Jewelled blenny is usually found solitary in areas of mixed coral, sand, rubble, and in weedy areas on rocks and coral outcrops, and feeding by scraping off algae, detritus, etc.
Also known as chalk goby. Sixspot goby has several blue spots on its operculum and a black tip at its first dorsal fin. Its maximum body length is 14 cm.
Sixspot goby is commonly seen in pairs or aggregations and usually found in silty or sandy areas of lagoons and bay. It mainly feeds on small benthic invertebrates. When the sixspot goby gets frightened, it will immediately hide in its den.