Tumor extracellular vesicles (tumor EVs) mediate the communication between tumor and stromal cells mostly to the benefit of tumor progression. Notably, tumor EVs have been reported to travel in the blood circulation, reach specific distant organs and locally modify the microenvironment. However, visualizing these events in vivo still faces major hurdles. Here, we show a new method for tracking individual circulating tumor EVs in a living organism: we combine novel, bright and specific fluorescent membrane probes, MemBright, with the transparent zebrafish embryo as an animal model. We provide the first description of tumor EVs’ hemodynamic behavior and document their arrest before internalization. Using transgenic lines, we show that circulating tumor EVs are uptaken by endothelial cells and blood patrolling macrophages, but not by leukocytes, and subsequently stored in acidic degradative compartments. Finally, we prove that the MemBright can be used to follow naturally released tumor EVs in vivo. Overall, our study demonstrates the usefulness and prospects of zebrafish embryo to track tumor EVs in vivo.