Two-headed whale discovery

Last updated 16:22 09/01/2014
Fairfax Australia

Exceptionally rare conjoined grey whale calves have been found in a Mexican lagoon.

Relevant offers

Americas

The defiant Kim Davis, the Kentucky clerk who refuses to issue gay marriage licenses US university class bans 'offensive' terms: male, female, illegal alien MMA fighter Monique Bastos floors would-be robber Woman accidentally 'friends' a man on Facebook – then ends up marrying him A new height and a new name for North America's tallest mountain Fox News anchor sues Hasbro over toy hamster with her name Teen kills himself while taking selfie Parents fight to stop 48-year-old's gender reassignment Baltimore judges dismisses motion to drop charges in Freddie Gray death Senate Democrats muster enough support to Iran nuclear deal

The discovery of gray whale calves in a Mexican lagoon surprised locals when it was found they were conjoined.

The pair, joined at the body, and found at Laguna Ojo de Liebre, were believed to be the first specimen of a conjoined gray whale ever found.

Scientists were studying the find and later planned to bury it. They would then later dig it up and study the bones, a delegate of Mexico's Secretariat of Environment and Natural Resources, José Carlos Cota Osuna told Cabovision.

Ad Feedback

- Stuff

Special offers

Featured Promotions

Sponsored Content