There are many people who would like to know the answer to this question. If you’re one of those people, then the following article will help provide some information on this topic. I am sure that you’ve heard stories of catfish whiskers stinging fishermen (and others) when they get too close to a catfish’s mouth. I am also sure that you have seen these long, thin appendages dangling from the mouths of various species of catfishes in aquariums and other settings. But do their whiskers really sting? The short answer to this question is yes. Catfish whiskers do sting. The longer and more complicated answer can be found in the following article. In order for catfish to eat their prey, they need a way of sensing what’s going on outside of them without being able to see it directly. With skulls that are mostly made up of extremely flexible cartilage (the same material which makes your ears look so weird when you pull or twist them), long fins and sharp spines at almost every corner, these fish have evolved an amazing array of senses that allow them to live comfortably in dark conditions around other creatures with large teeth who would love nothing better than chomp down on tender bits like those flappy eyes and protruding spines. One of the most effective ways that catfish have to avoid becoming somebody’s lunch is their whiskers. These long, thin antennae help them sense changes in water pressure which indicate where things are (in front and behind), how big they might be (are those two flaps moving closer together or further apart?) and whether they’re prey for dinner or a hungry beast just waiting for an opportunity to make these fish his meal. I’m sure you’ve heard stories about people touching catfish whiskers only to find out that it feels like getting stung by hundreds of bees all at once! This myth has been around so long now, many people believe that there must be some truth behind it—but does this really happen? The


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