Sea Lions travel in packs. usually smaller packs, which then meet with larger packs (kind of like your immediate family meeting up with your extended family.
Below is a cool little video to see how immense the groupings can be
Sea lions have adapted for movement both in water and on land. Their wing-like front flippers have a bone structure, similar to human arms and hands, which when they move side to side, propel the sea lion forward. The hind flippers act as a rudder and do the steering. Both pairs of flippers enable a sea lion to walk on land even if they may look like oversized caterpillars.
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