- B.C. Wildfires
- Good News
- Cannabis 19+
- Submit News Tip
- Trending Now
- Photo Galleries
- Special Sections
- Contact Us
- Site Map
The Kraken?! Devilfish?! Scary?! Dangerous?! Alien?!
Whale researchers utilize drones to capture eye-in-the-sky footage of killer whales.
Jackie Hildering reports on the unusual visitors to the North Island which have birders twitching.
Jackie Hildering explains the contributions to marine biology made by Dr. Michael Bigg.
The Marine Detective by Jackie Hildering takes at look at the Wolf Eel.
Jackie Hildering expresses concert over an application that could lead to turbines being built in whale habitat.
The body of a deceased whale gives pause for thought
If I had a dollar for every time I’ve been asked that question,
Holy Mola you never know what you’ll find in our remarkable marine backyard!
When serving as a marine naturalist, one of the questions I am most often asked about whales is: “Why do they jump?”
It’s a first.
Canada has acknowledged the endangerment of a marine fish species – the basking shark (Cetorhinus maxiumus) — and this weekend a provincial expert will be in Telegraph Cove to speak about this fascinating fish.
Many local readers likely took note of a remarkable photograph of a humpback whale breaching in front of Campbell River.
A group of 12 offshore killer whales was extremely active right in front of the community of Port McNeill, British Columbia; even repeatedly spyhopping (popping their heads out of the water). To have whales this visible near your home is a great gift but, all the more remarkable is that these were very mysterious, threatened whales.
Kaouk, Port Alice’s “Trailer Park Sea Lion”, has been released back into the wild and appears to be feasting on herring. He also has quite the human following.
You win some and you lose some . . . or do you?