It’s long been known that whales are highly sensitive to human-made noises in the Oceans. And scientists believe that the engine and propeller noises of ships cause severe disorientation to whales, often leading to collisions between these amazing sea mammals and ships.
But due to the pandemic, Alaskan waters have seen a drop of cruise ships to basically zero. And to the surprise of many scientists, it has taken less than 18 months for noticeable changes in the whale populations of Alaska.
And it’s how scientists realized these changes that is most intriguing.
Because of all the noise, humpback whales would stick close together to be able to communicate better. But since all the noise has settled down, groups of humpback whales are spreading out much further.
A report in the Huffington Post also highlighted many other noted changes in nature.
While the pandemic will eventually end, and many human activities will resume, having this kind of data will make it a lot easier for environmental and nature preservation groups to make their points when it comes to introducing changes and legislation to protect our environment.
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