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Antibiotics Killed Swiss Captive Dolphins

Antibiotics Killed Swiss Captive Dolphins

An evaluation by the Institute for Veterinarian Pathology has revealed that the use of antibiotics...
WDCS Condemns Use Of Dolphins As A Military Resource

WDCS Condemns Use Of Dolphins As A Military Resource

A retired US Admiral has gone on record recently confirming that the US Navy has...
Norway Calls For More Whalers To Halt Declining Industry

Norway Calls For More Whalers To Halt Declining Industry

Just 19 ships took part in Norway’s annual whale hunt last year, a remarkable drop...
¿Quién Dijo Que Ballenas Y Delfines No Pueden “jugar” Juntos?

¿Quién Dijo Que Ballenas Y Delfines No Pueden “jugar” Juntos?

Queremos compartir contigo estas maravillosas imágenes que nos demuestran una vez más, lo maravillosas y...

Omura's whale discovered in Sri Lanka

A species of whale that was only identified for the first time in 2003, has now been discovered living in the waters around Sri Lanka.

Omura’s whale was originally found in Japan, but sightings have since been recorded across the northeastern and south Atlantic, western Pacific and Indian Ocean. They are sometimes confused with Bryde’s whale but are smaller and like fin whales, have assymetrical markings on the jaw – white on the right-hand side, darker on the left.

Sri Lankan scientist, Dr. Asha de Vos, has published a paper on her discovery of a group of whales off the southern part of the country. It is of particular interest because while there have been previous sightings in the western and eastern parts of the Indian Ocean, this is the first time they have been seen in the central part, suggesting they may be some connection between the different populations.

One of whales had an entanglement scar on its jaw, highlighting a potential threat to this little-known whale about which we still have much to learn.