Another mysterious monstrosity has turned up dead.
Few hours after observing its behavior, they noticed the shark started to act as if it was "intoxicated."
PCB concentration of 9mg/kg is already considered damaging to marine mammals, meaning the PCBs found in Lulu's blubber extremely goes beyond the limit.
The rare recording shows that the big mammals are picky eaters, and they won't consume the meal, unless its size is worth their effort.
Despite the recent sighting, the center clarified that the North Atlantic right whales are still critically endangered. The center encourages boaters to travel under 10 knots to avoid fatal collision.
The data captured by the cameras will not only help scientists understand the whale's feeding patterns, social habits and role in the Antarctic ecosystem, but as well as help them determine how any change in krill populations affect them. By understanding these, they will be able to come up with measures to help them survive.
The metal frame with "lines" was lodged on the gray whale's head and it appeared unsettled as it was swimming along Californi'as coast.
True's beaked whale, one of the rarest whales in the planet, have never been captured on video before.
NASA is currently finding answers as to why healthy whales and other sea creatures end up stranding themselves to death.
A ghostly noise that was recorded near the Mariana Trench has finally been identified. According to the researchers at Oregon State University's Hatfield Marine Science Center, who documented the vocalization, the sound could have been a never before heard whale call from a minke whale.
One of the world's most elusive whale surfaced for the first time on the great barrier reef. Passengers aboard a dive boat spotted the omura whale two weeks ago, but the Great Barrier Reef Marine Park Authority just confirmed its identity yesterday.
Dubbed as the "Western Pacific Biotwan,”scientists Oregon State University’s Hatfield Marine Science Center have recorded a remarkable sound coming from Mariana Trench Marine National Monument the deepest known part of the Earth’s oceans.
Three fishermen from Oman have stumbled a very rare and precious catch: a giant lump of ambergris or whale vomit. The ambergris weighs more than176 pounds and is estimated to be worth $3 million.
A mysterious whale, resembling a character in a Japanese legend, has washed up on the beach of St. George Island but scientists could not identify it.