In a part of Indonesian Borneo of called West Kalimantan, Irrawaddy dolphins were spotted back in 2012. the rare dolphins were found in West Kalimantan, that is known for its rich dense tropical forests and wildlife, during a study by the Regional Office for Marine and WWF-Indonesia, writes www.thepetneeds.com
One of the study’s leading scientists, Albertus Tjiu, said that the dolphin is catching fish in a slow way at a recorded maximum of 25. Tjiu, who is also WWF-Indonesia’s Conservation Biologist said that they also encountered a group of Humpback dolphins.
Generally, there are almost 6000 Irrawaddy dolphins, which makes them endangered animals. They live in the northeastern coast of Australia, the Philippines, Indonesia, Cambodia, Thailand, and Southeast Asia, but the most of them are living in the coastal waters of Bangladesh. How cute!
Irrawaddy Dolphin (Orcaella brevirostris) spitting water. Captive, Thailand.
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