GULFPORT, Mississippi -- A sickly, stranded dolphin that was found in Alabama and transported to Gulfport to convalesce and be studied could provide clues to a spike in dolphin deaths that has occurred over the past year.
The Associated Press The Associated Press GULFPORT, Miss. Officials say an ailing dolphin rescued in Alabama waters is getting better. The 2-year-old male dolphin was named Chance by people who found him stranded Wednesday in a marshy area near Fort Morgan. He is now eating fish with assistance, Moby Solangi, director of the Institute for Marine Mammal Studies in Gulfport, told the Sun Herald ...
Members of the Dolphin Energy Qatar visited the Qatar Foundation for Elderly People Care. The delegation was led by Dolphin?s general manager in Qatar Adel Ahmed Albuainain.
GULFPORT - A dolphin stranded in Alabama waters was still alive this week when dolphin-rescue workers got to him. It's the break they've been waiting for since winter 2010, when dolphins began dying all along the shores of the northern Gulf.
Another dolphin has washed up on shore, but this time, it survived. Nicknamed Chance, the young dolphin could hold the key as to why so many dolphins have turned up dead. Scientists at the Institute for Marine Mammal Studies say this is the break they have been waiting for.
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