The unicorns at the sea made new friends.
In a video taken by the Marine Mammal Research and Education Group, a single isolated whale is swimming with the young Bergas of the St. Lawrence River, probably all young men.
"He acts like a boy," said CBC President Robert Mihado.
He said, "As they are always in contact with each other," as Naruwar is fully accepted by Bergus.
Like Berga and Whale, Narworth is a medium whale, but there are "defenses" in the National Whale, there are long dogs coming out of the dog's chin, and we have nicknamed "Ocean Unicorns".
Usually they will not leave the frozen Arctic, but Mihoudo told the CBC that a young whale is sometimes turning around a strange habitat. It is usually found over 600 miles (965 kilometers).
The organization, a nonprofit organization dedicated to whale research, conservation and education, is the same narration that was discovered by swimming with Belgas of the same group in 2016 and 2017.
"Can you see the license plate and the hybrid of Bergas at St. Lawrence?" The group gets an interview on the website.
As he was far away from his waters, "He knew that his friend was almost normal," Michaud says.
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