The Blobfish Sculpin is Psychrolutes phrictus, a member of the same genus as the Blobfish and an occupant of similarly deep waters. They come from the North Pacific - Japan, up to the Bering Sea and down to California, at depths of 840 m (2,750 ft) to 2,800 m (9,200 ft).
And it's definitely interesting that Blobfish Sculpins really have been seen brooding their eggs. There were loads of them in one particular area, with lots of octopus around doing the same thing. It was like a deep sea mothers-to-be group.
No-one is quite sure why these areas are so attractive, but it may have something to do with the local amenities. No, not shops or babysitters, just cold seeps, where hydrocarbon-rich fluids ooze out from the sea floor. You might be thinking that you'd swap hydrocarbon fluids for a good nappy changing machine any day, but these Blob Sculpins had nests containing tens of thousands of eggs. The stuff must be good for something!
We have to remember that we're still talking about Blobfish. Pull 'em up and slap 'em on a counter and you will be greeted by what appears to be an unhappy internal organ.
Just remember that in the deep sea, YOU are the fish out of water. Keep that submersible locked tight. You don't want to be exposed to Blobfish water pressure, or your internal organs will be very unhappy, indeed.