(Photos by Dennis Schulte)
                                Researcher conduct a necropsy on a gray whale carcass found two to three miles north of the Damon Road beach approach, north of Ocean Shores. Jessie Huggins, left, stranding coordinator for Cascadia Research, said the whale had no food in its belly, according to Schulte. It’s the thrid dead whale found on the North Coast in recent weeks. Eddie Kim, an intern for Washington Department of Fish And Wildlife in yellow, is on the right.

(Photos by Dennis Schulte) Researcher conduct a necropsy on a gray whale carcass found two to three miles north of the Damon Road beach approach, north of Ocean Shores. Jessie Huggins, left, stranding coordinator for Cascadia Research, said the whale had no food in its belly, according to Schulte. It’s the thrid dead whale found on the North Coast in recent weeks. Eddie Kim, an intern for Washington Department of Fish And Wildlife in yellow, is on the right.

Dead whale washes ashore

  • Fri May 24th, 2019 3:12pm
  • News

From left, Rhema Neas, a intern for Cascadia Research, Jessie Huggins, stranding coordinator for Cascadia Research, and Eddie Kim, an intern for Washington Department of Fish And Wildlife in yellow, study a gray whale carcass that washed up near Ocean Shores recently. Researchers have reported an unusual number of whale deaths this spring as gray whales make their way to northern feeding grounds off Alaska.

 

(Photos by Dennis Schulte)
                                From left, Rhema Neas, a intern for Cascadia Research, Jessie Huggins, stranding coordinator for Cascadia Research, and Eddie Kim, an intern for Washington Department of Fish And Wildlife in yellow, study the gray whale carcass.

(Photos by Dennis Schulte) From left, Rhema Neas, a intern for Cascadia Research, Jessie Huggins, stranding coordinator for Cascadia Research, and Eddie Kim, an intern for Washington Department of Fish And Wildlife in yellow, study the gray whale carcass.