Dead Whale on the shore... What are we gonna do? -- BLOW IT UP!!!
Very old footage of a dumb idea to dispose of big proble
The Nisshin Maru is the mother ship of a whaling fleet run by the Institute of Cetacean Research, an organization based in Tokyo and affiliated with the Japanese government. Various aerial shots of crew of Nisshin Maru flensing dead whale which they maintain is being conducted for research.
News Report from 1970 when some idiots decided that the proper way to get rid of an 8 ton dead whale would be to dynamite it.
This video of sharks feeding on the carcass of a whale near the Bahamas was captured on an underwater camera by Christopher Crooks.
Cooks said the dead whale had earlier washed up on the beach and that a friend had towed the carcass back out to sea to see if any aquatic predators would be interested.
“We weren't disappointed," Crooks wrote online. “Within 45 minutes we had five bull sharks and a silky shark enjoying the carcass.”
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Access Hollywood Capt. Watson and his Sea Shepherd crew risk their lives trying to stop Japanese whaling vessels from killing the magnificent mammals, and it's all captured in "Whale Wars."
a beached (and dead) whale is blown up
The tape is from a local TV news show in Oregon, which sent a reporter out to cover the removal of a 45-foot, eight-ton dead whale that washed up on the beach. The responsibility for getting rid of the carcass was placed on the Oregon State Highway Division, apparently on the theory that highways and whales are very similar in the sense of being large objects.
So anyway, the highway engineers hit upon the plan -- remember, I am not making this up -- of blowing up the whale with dynamite. The thinking is that the whale would be blown into small pieces, which would be eaten by seagulls, and that would be that. A textbook whale removal.
Americans trying to dispose of a dead whale
A 40-feet long Shark washed ashore near Karachi fisheries harbor authority. People make way towards Karachi Fisheries Harbor Authority to gawk at the magnificently enormous dead shark that washed ashore, earlier today. Authorities have been struggling, trying to untangle the humongous creature by hoisting it out thorough a crane. This is not the first time Karachi beach has welcomed such a massive fish carcass. Last September, a 25-feet long dead whale washed ashore Karachi beach attracting a large number of spectators. The fish was found nearly 150km away from the beach and is rumored to be as costly as 100,000 Rs or more.
Hundreds of people gathered at a fish harbor in Pakistan's city Karachi on Tuesday to see a 40-feet long dead fish, a sight uncommon in the country during the past many years.
The giant whale shark washed ashore on Tuesday but according to media reports it was spotted unconscious 10 days ago some 150 kilometers away from the fishery.
A video of Geo News about the dead giant fish is available here. According to this video some fishermen had gone out fishing on Tuesday and had found the dead fish and brought it to Karachi Fish Harbor.
The dead whale shark was lifted off the water with the help of more than two cranes, after earlier attempts had failed.
In July 2010 a 17-foot whale shark was found on the shores of Hawksbay in Karachi, but Tuesday's fish was certainly more than double in size and weight.
Later in the evening the Express Tribune newspaper reported that dead shark was sold at Rs 1.7 million (around $18,888). The report also reads: "Two cranes were called in to fish the dead whale shark out of the water, which was approximately40 to 50-feet long and six-feet wide. Both cranes failed to pull out the fish and were sent back as at least three more cranes were required to carry out the task."
CBS News RAW: Fishermen in Karachi, Pakistan reeled in a 36-foot long dead whale shark, using two cranes to haul it from the harbor. The sea creature weighed about 15,432 pounds and was discovered by a passing fishing trawler.
Tiger sharks eating a dead whale carcass on the Great Barrier Reef about 30km off the coast of Queensland, Australia.
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Rot is it? Carcass of mystery sea beast found in the Persian Gulf
Gigante y Extraña Criatura Marina Encontrada en el Golfo Pérsico
Grande y extraña criatura marina encontrada en el Golfo Pérsico ¿Qué es?
A MYSTERY "sea-monster" was discovered by shocked sailors when a giant carcass surfaced in the Persian Gulf.
Members of the Iranian Navy were left baffled after spotting the 50ft rotting creature float by their ship -- so took pictures that were then posted to a social news website.
Users were quick to suggest it could be the remains of a whale.
One biology expert, known online as Unidan, said: "Dead whale, most likely.
"The blackened skin and vertebrae are a good giveaway."
Dr Gary Griggs, Director of the Institute of Marine Sciences at the University of California, was left in no doubt.
He said: "From my vast knowledge and experience with whales and their skeletons, it is clearly a whale.
"Although with the condition of the body, it's difficult for me to determine what kind of whale."
When a whale dies its carcass provides a valuable source of nutrition to other sea-dwelling creatures.
Sharks, crabs, and other scavengers quickly devour most of the whale's sort parts including its fat and muscle.
Then bone-boring worms, clams and other organisms draw nutrition from the bones.