Category Archives: dolphins

10 steps to turn a dolphin into an assassin

The training program not only helps dolphins detect underwater mines but also teaches them how to use head-mounted weapons to attack divers, even attach bombs to submarines.

Dolphins are carnivores, mainly eating fish and squid. The Delphinidae family is the largest family of dolphins and also the latest family to appear: about 10 million years ago, in the Middle Ages. Dolphins are one of the intelligent animals and are well known in human culture for their friendly appearance and mischievous attitude.

Here are 10 basic steps to train dolphins to become Soviet assassins in the 1960s:

  • First have to find a dolphin. Traders can buy dolphins at the black market. But according to the Law on the Protection of Mammals issued in 1973, you can be fined if you are found to be trading in dolphins.
  • Keep wild dolphins or keep them in cages and isolate them from other dolphins.
  • Create close relationships with dolphins by spending time playing with it.
  • The US Navy’s marine mammal training program uses a positive approach to training dolphins and other marine mammals.
  • But the Soviet dolphin training program used harsher measures, such as lifting cages out of the water when dolphins resisted, forcing them to wear armor or muzzle.
  • Do not feed the dolphins so that they depend on the trainer. They only get food when performing the trainer’s requests, like destroying enemy divers.
  • Dolphins are animals that do not like to live alone. When released after a period of isolation in cages, they will be very excited and ready to perform the task.
  • One note when training dolphins is not to apply electricity to their brains. The Soviet Union tested this method and found that dolphins often die.
  • Put weapons on the dolphins’ heads and train them to swim to enemy divers before using weapons on their heads to attack.
  • The dolphin training team of the US Army often rewards sardines to dolphins after they “kill” enemy divers in training sessions.

Visit Monkey Mia in Western Australia to play with wild dolphins

About 900 km north of Perth, Western Australia, Monkey Mia is especially famous for its interactive experience with wild dolphins. They always visit every day so this is considered the best place in the world that visitors can access dolphins. Traveling destinations in Australia are really ideal for enjoying a leisurely vacation and exciting adventure feelings.

Shark Bay World Heritage Site is home to many aquatic animals. For example, there are many species such as dolphins, dugongs, rays, turtles and 17 mammals such as humpback whales, 98 reptiles, amphibians, over 230 species of birds.

Đến Monkey Mia ở Tây Úc chơi đùa cùng cá heo hoang dã

And Monkey Mia at the marine park – Australia’s largest coast when more than 1,500km long is part of Shark Bay. What attracts a large number of Australian tourists visiting Monkey Mia is the bottlenose dolphin living near the shore for decades.

Wild bottlenose dolphins often swim near the edge to interact with humans up to three times a day. Especially in the early morning, around the time they are fed by volunteers.

Visitors can stand at the edge of the water and feed the dolphins under staff supervision, but touching or swimming with them is prohibited. It is estimated that between four and seven dolphins are confident enough to visit each day for food, others only occasionally. However, on cruises sightseeing around the bay, you can easily catch them waving the sea.

Đến Monkey Mia ở Tây Úc chơi đùa cùng cá heo hoang dã

Shell beach is also known as a shell beach because the coast is completely covered with shells with a thickness of up to 10m. Shell beach is one of only two beaches in the world where shells replace sand. That’s like a beautiful picture given by nature. Billions of seashells formed from the seabed over millions of years stretching all over the Shell coast.

Coming to Shell beach on a bright golden day, watching each wave dancing offshore amidst the unique scenery is an interesting experience when traveling Australia.