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HomeWorld NewsMigaloo White Whale Dead White humpback whale found washed up!

Migaloo White Whale Dead White humpback whale found washed up!




Migaloo White Whale Dead White humpback whale found washed up! One of the dead whales was discovered at East Gippsland’s Mallacoota Beach on Saturday, July 16. The images of the dead whale began to circulate on social media platforms as soon as the news about it broke. Some netizens were skeptical that the whale could have been Migaloo after the videos and photos of it started spreading on social media.

Migaloo White Whale Dead White humpback whale found washed up!




Migaloo White Whale Dead

Victoria’s Department of Environment, Land, Water, and Planning (DELWP), have declared that the whale found by investigators is not the Migaloo. After the examination of the scene, the Victoria’s Department of Environment, Land, Water, and Planning declared that the whale was not Migaloo. The Victoria’s Department of Environment, Land, Water and Planning (DELWP) Regional Agency Commander stated that officers had examined the images of the Humpback Whale. Officers have determined that the whale is a subadult female and Migaloo is an adult male.

The Victoria’s Department of Environment, Land, Water and Planning (DELWP) Regional Agency Commander has stated that investigators and officers will be inspecting the carcass in the coming days. Scientists and other investigators are currently trying to determine if the dead whale is Migaloo. They will also be taking a genetic sample from the whale’s body in order to do so. Investigators will also photograph the fluke of whale during the investigation.  Migaloo is the most well-known humpback whale anywhere in the world. According to reports, Migaloo is only a white adult humpback whale living on the planet.

Sources claim that Migaloo whales sing, and that the whales are male humpbacks. A group of people on a short trip to the Bay in 1991 saw Migaloo for the first time in Byron Bay. From a distance of over five kilometers, the unique whale was captured for the first time by a telescope. It was difficult to determine if Migaloo was a pure white whale, or something else because it was taken with a telescope. In 1993, researchers from the Pacific Whale Foundation found Migaloo in Hervey Bay in Queensland. The foundation’s researchers confirmed that Migaloo is pure white.




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