Scientists have uncovered a surprising secret beneath the waves: the majestic blue whales, the largest animals on our planet, have been found to engage in interspecies romance, mating with another species of whale.
Behind the sweet facade of candy and cupids, lies a history intertwined with darkness, bloodshed, and a touch of obscurity.
At the Whale House, we prioritize thoughtful, clutter-free gifting that aligns with our brand values of joy, relaxation, and delightful quirkiness. We hope these tips inspire you to give gifts that won’t add to the clutter in our lives this Valentine’s Day.
A research group recently published an experiment where they used AI learning techniques to understand whale communication.
It doesn’t matter if your partner is new or if you’ve known each other longer than you can remember, if it’s a gift for your lover, it better be romantic. And no, we’re not taking cliches like flowers and jewelry.
Thinking of giving a bad Christmas gift? Nobody really plans on gifting a bad holiday gift. I mean really, what’s the point of giving a gift that’s not appreciated or even wanted? Everyone wants to avoid giving a bad gift, yet every year, millions of bad gifts are given every Christmas.
In the serene embrace of nature that is the Whale House, nestled within the Witless Bay Ecological Reserve, we share our home with an array of delightful neighbors – from the wild grass that dances with the wind to the playful ducks that grace our ponds. But as dusk falls and the moon paints silhouettes on the landscape, a different kind of magic unfolds.
Newfoundland is known far and wide for its breathtaking landscapes, rich history, and unique wildlife. But there is something else lurking in the forests of Newfoundland that many may not know about – poisonous plants! Hikers, campers, and gardeners alike should be aware of these dangerous flora to keep themselves safe. To equip you with the knowledge you need to stay safe while exploring Newfoundland’s wilds, let’s take a look at some of the more commonly found poisonous plants in Newfoundland.
The Inukshuk is a stone structure made by the Inuit people in the Canadian Arctic. Its design has changed over the centuries, but its purpose has remained the same: to act as a guidepost, a landmark, or a sign for other travellers in the harsh and unforgiving Arctic environment.
By donating your recycling to your local school, you’re not only helping them raise funds but also contributing to a greener future.