ホエールウォッチングで目の前に突然のクジラ!! ビックリしすぎて女の子が大興奮!

本日は、嬉しさと危険をはらめたクジラ映像を入手しました。


今回はオーストラリアで目の前にザトウクジラが現れたというビデオをご紹介します。ホエールウォッチングでクジラを見るためだったというものですが、実際いくつかあるホエールウォッチングでもここまで間近でみることができるかどうか怪しいものです。(というのは筆者の行った場所と運が悪いだけでしょうか?)出会える確率が高い場所であっても、見ることができずに断念...というのも場所によってあります。

このビデオの女の子の興奮しぶりは、相当なものです。目の前までクジラへの接近はかなり驚いてしまうことでしょう。ビデオの中でも撮影している女の子はあまりにも喜びすぎて、こちらまで心臓の心拍数があがっていまいそうなほどの息づかいまで聞こえてくる勢いです。

それにしてもクジラが相当大きいため、近づきすぎてボートがひっくり返されるのではないかという危険を感じてしまいますね。喜びより逃げだすことばかり考えてしまうのはさすがに臆病すぎるかもしれませんが。

記事元:HuffPost

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ホエールウォッチングで目の前に突然のクジラ!! ビックリしすぎて女の子が大興奮!

ABOARD THE MANUTE'A, CA - JANUARY 30:  Bottlenose dolphins leap off the Southern California coast on January 30, 2012 near Dana Point, California. A coalition that includes Native American tribes, Earthjustice and the Natural Resources Defense Council is on the National Marine Fisheries Service for more protection for dolphins, whales, and other migrating marine animals from the use of sonar in training by the US Navy on the West Coast. Environmental groups argue that mid-frequency sonar alters the behavior of sound-sensitive marine life and, in some cases, causes fatal results. Some whales are believed to communicate across hundreds of miles of ocean through sound.

ABOARD THE MANUTE'A, CA - JANUARY 30:  People extend their hands toward bottlenose dolphins from a boat off the Southern California coast on January 30, 2012 near Dana Point, California. A coalition that includes Native American tribes, Earthjustice and the Natural Resources Defense Council is on the National Marine Fisheries Service for more protection for dolphins, whales, and other migrating marine animals from the use of sonar in training by the US Navy on the West Coast. Environmental groups argue that mid-frequency sonar alters the behavior of sound-sensitive marine life and, in some cases, causes fatal results. Some whales are believed to communicate across hundreds of miles of ocean through sound.

ABOARD THE MANUTE'A, CA - JANUARY 30:  A person inside an underwater viewing pod in the hull of a catamaran watches bottlenose dolphins off the southern California coast on January 30, 2012 near Dana Point, California. A coalition that includes Native American tribes, Earthjustice and the Natural Resources Defense Council is on the National Marine Fisheries Service for more protection for dolphins , whales, and other migrating marine animals from the use of sonar in training by the US Navy on the West Coast. Environmental groups argue that mid-frequency sonar alters the behavior of sound-sensitive marine life and, in some cases, causes fatal results. Some whales are believed to communicate across hundreds of miles of ocean through sound.

ABOARD THE MANUTE'A, CA - JANUARY 30:  Bottlenose dolphins swim ahead of the bow of a boat off the southern California coast on January 30, 2012 near Dana Point, California. A coalition that includes Native American tribes, Earthjustice and the Natural Resources Defense Council is on the National Marine Fisheries Service for more protection for dolphins, whales, and other migrating marine animals from the use of sonar in training by the US Navy on the West Coast. Environmental groups argue that mid-frequency sonar alters the behavior of sound-sensitive marine life and, in some cases, causes fatal results. Some whales are believed to communicate across hundreds of miles of ocean through sound.

ABOARD THE MANUTE'A, CA - JANUARY 30:  Bottlenose dolphins swim ahead of the bow of a boat off the southern California coast on January 30, 2012 near Dana Point, California. A coalition that includes Native American tribes, Earthjustice and the Natural Resources Defense Council is on the National Marine Fisheries Service for more protection for dolphins, whales, and other migrating marine animals from the use of sonar in training by the US Navy on the West Coast. Environmental groups argue that mid-frequency sonar alters the behavior of sound-sensitive marine life and, in some cases, causes fatal results. Some whales are believed to communicate across hundreds of miles of ocean through sound.

LONG BEACH, CA - JANUARY 29:  A fin whale spouts off the southern California coast on January 29, 2012 near Long Beach, California. A coalition that includes Native American tribes, Earthjustice and the Natural Resources Defense Council is on the National Marine Fisheries Service for more protection for dolphins, whales, and other migrating marine animals from the use of sonar in training by the US Navy on the West Coast. Environmental groups argue that mid-frequency sonar alters the behavior of sound-sensitive marine life and, in some cases, causes fatal results. Some whales are believed to communicate across hundreds of miles of ocean through sound.

LONG BEACH, CA - JANUARY 29:  Fin whales surface off the southern California coast on January 29, 2012 near Long Beach, California. A coalition that includes Native American tribes, Earthjustice and the Natural Resources Defense Council is on the National Marine Fisheries Service for more protection for dolphins, whales, and other migrating marine animals from the use of sonar in training by the US Navy on the West Coast. Environmental groups argue that mid-frequency sonar alters the behavior of sound-sensitive marine life and, in some cases, causes fatal results. Some whales are believed to communicate across hundreds of miles of ocean through sound.

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