Welcome to Woodburn Mann Executive Search monthly calendar download. Woodburn Mann Executive Search makes the calendar months available to anyone who would like to have them as backgrounds on their computer screens. Each new month will be made available on the first of that month on this site. Read about the  The History of the Annual Calendar - Woodburn Mann. The photo title and story is at the bottom of this page.

To download this image and use it as a background on your desktop follow the instructions below:


1: right click on the image above and save target as
2: select the file folder where you want the image saved
3: download

4: click on START (windows desktop bottom left)
5: choose "control panel" and then click "display"
6: select "desktop" from the top menu tabs
7: click browse, go to the file where you saved the photo that you downloaded
8: double click it and it will appear in the box on the desktop panel.
9: highlight it by clicking on it , select "stretch" in the box under the "browse" button and then choose apply, click OK

Jellyfish & Houseguest

This common or Moon Jellyfish was one of many pulsing near the Red Sea surface close to the shore. Many had been damaged by boat propellers or reef fish which swim up from the bottom to feed voraciously on the mantle of the Jellyfish. Although it seems dangerous, this Jellyfish sting may only be a slight irritant to people and the stingers only work on its food. Interestingly, the resident fish living as a house guest can swim around the mantle and stingers quite safely, and provides a real point of interest.

Common Jellyfish - Aurelia aurita

Jellyfish are the major non-polyp form of individuals of the Phylum Cnidaria. They are typified as free swimming marine animals consisting of a gelatinous umbrella-shaped bell and trailing tentacles. Moon Jellyfish often live in large groups in the sea. The moons are the reproductive organs. Males have white and females have pink/ purple moons. Moon Jellyfish have short tentacles along the edge of the bell and four short arms situated around the mouth for catching food and can range from 5 to 45cm. Their tentacles are poisonous for small marine animals, but people are not affected by the toxin since it does not penetrate the skin.

Nikon D300 Nikkor 10.5mm F2.8 Fisheye, F14 at 1/50th sec, ISO 200, Sea & Sea Housing and Two Sea & Sea YS250 strobes on ¼ power. Taken on snorkel at Sharm el sheik, Egypt

Photograph by Andrew Woodburn