The ‘crazy’ killer whale pod appears to be attacking boats with ‘orchestral’ behavior, amusing sailors and scientists


Since the end of July, sailors have reported encounters with several boats in the Strait of Gibraltar, with one boat stranded sideways and the others left in the hull, leaving them ruthless.

There is some speculation that these attacks seemed orchestrated, but scientists are not aware of this – and Orcas has not yet made a statement.

Scientists can agree on one thing, however: something is wrong.


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“It’s crazy to take out a piece of a fiberglass hull for killer whales,” Rovio Espada, who works with the Marine Biology Laboratory at the University of Seville, Told the observer. “I’ve seen these orcas grow up as babies, I know their life stories, I’ve never seen or heard of the attacks.”

The Observer reports that it is not uncommon for highly socialized and inquisitive animals to follow or even interact with boats. But experts say it is unnatural for Orcas to be aggressive, and it is unlikely, albeit not impossible, that Orcas was deliberately increasing attacks.

A crew member told The Observer that an incident in July felt like a “completely orchestrated” attack.

Orcas, the largest species of dolphin, are sometimes called “toothed whales”. Think of squares and rectangles: All squares (dolphins) are rectangles (whales), but not all rectangles are squares. Commonly called “killer whales”, orcas are typically 23 to 32 feet long and can weigh up to 6 tons, according to – National Geographic. Traveling in pods, carnivores live on average 50 to 80 years in the wild and are thought to be at low risk of extinction, classified as “least concern”.


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But orca are still occupied by whalers in some areas and sold for consumption or captivity, while others are caught in fishing nets and gear. Areas with high boat traffic, toxic wastes, increased underwater noise pollution and a high risk of collisions are all threats to these marine mammals.

After the coronavirus epidemic hit, nationwide lockdown and restricted economic activity temporarily provided relief – and some are hypothesizing that orcas are just “angry” that humans have returned to their waters.

“If we are talking about whether killer whales have the cognitive ability and cognitive ability to intentionally attack someone, or to get angry, or to actually know what they are doing, then the answer to me is yes would say. Potentially they are defending an area or resources, ”Lori Merino, neuroscientist and president of the Whale Sanctuary Project, told The Observer.


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