Currently, seafood sold in the US is labeled based on the FDA's Seafood List. The Seafood List contains the scientific, common and acceptable market names for over 1,800 species of seafood known or thought to be sold in the US. Currently, only the acceptable market name is required at the final point of sale. For example, a black grouper (Mycteroperca bonacia) found off the Gulf Coast of Florida, can be simply called "grouper." However, the ambiguous name of "grouper" could also refer to over 64 species of fish, including some that are considered critically endangered by the International Union for Conservation of Nature. Because of this ambiguity, a customer in Florida could think she is purchasing a sustainable, locally caught grouper, but in reality be purchasing a critically endangered Warsaw grouper (Epinephelus nigritus) from Panama. Without requiring species-specific names, seafood can lose its identity throughout the supply chain, preventing consumers from making informed choices. Oceana recommends that in addition to the acceptable market name, the common name or the scientific name also be available to consumers.