Teal is a blue/green/gray color. Its name comes from that of a bird—the common teal—which presents a similarly colored stripe on its head. The word is often used colloquially to refer to shades of cyan in general. It can be created by mixing blue into a green base, or deepened as needed with black or gray. The complementary color of teal is maroon. Wikipedia
Significance of Teal in One’s Personality
A person whose favorite color is teal is known to have an introvert and unconventional nature. Such people are noted for their uniqueness and often tend to like things which are little different and not much appreciated by the common mass. Another characteristic trait of teal lovers is that they are not impulsive but careful and cautious, reasoning before performing an action or taking a decision. They are also open-minded and not judgmental as they do not have the habit of jumping into a conclusion about a person or a situation before knowing about them/it at length. They are even trustworthy and can be relied upon by friends or acquaintances.
"Also known as Anemone fish, Clown Fish have recently sprung to international fame due to providing the basis for the starring character of Disney/Pixar’s hit CGI movie Finding Nemo. Anemone fish are extremely popular with the diving community, and Clown Fish in particular are characterised by their highly recognisable markings, typically with a bright orange colouring coupled with a glowing white or light blue band. Their habitats are the sea anemones from which they derive their name, having built up an immunity to the otherwise poisonous tentacles of these soft ocean plants via coating themselves in a layer of mucous. This in turn acts as a natural defence system against passing predators, as the Clown Fish can nestle itself amongst the anemones which will poison any overaggressive threats to the fish – a truly symbiotic relationship. While they are small in size, Clownfish are also popular for being one of the most accessible species of fish in the Great Barrier Reef due to their tendency to inhabit shallower waters, making them often visible by snorkelers without needing to dive down further into the reef’s depths. "_Great Barrier Reef.com