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The first-ever footage of Narwhals using their tusks for feeding

Canadian researchers and partners have exciting video evidence that shows what narwhals use their tusks for: feeding. Watch as four researchers from Fisheries and Oceans Canada explain how they managed to capture the first recorded evidence of this behaviour and what it means for future research.

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There’s a future world where most species no longer exist, and the surviving human beings have a way of living by getting along with flying whales in the skies. And they humans have a duty of gathering all the trash on the ground, recycling them, and hoping one day the earth again become a beautiful place they heard it used to be…

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Time for another inki-Drop Kickstarter! :O I’m keeping this one SMALL and trying out some slogans combined with my work this time, on fun and funky enamel pins~

I was a little nervous to try artwork that relies on text so heavily, so I hope you like the result!!

Each pin measures 1.5″ and are only $12 each. Shipping is FREE within the United States. Can’t beat that. :D

I also have original art for sale! Deets are on the project page. <3

Here’s a link to all the shiny goodness: https://www.kickstarter.com/projects/inki-drop/all-in-good-pun-cute-ocean-themed-enamel-pins

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Remember to stay hydrated and take care of yourself! Nothing should come before your health and happiness! Reward yourself once in a while for how hard you’ve worked. Keep in mind I take request and you can talk to me anytime (: I hope you feel beautiful today and everyday!😊💖

did a mermay thing. It’s a narwhal mermaid who’s found herself in a tropical coral reef. 

Apparently tumblr is being weird with external links right now, so you can find a link to my youtube channel on my main tumblr page, where you can watch a process video of this if you’d like. It’s a lot of effort to go through. It’s ok if you don’t.

Narwhal Tusks

Gifted to me by a wonderful friend!

Legalities: Narwhal are primarily hunted for their meat by the Inuit of northern Canada. This hunt is tightly regulated by the Department of Fisheries and Oceans and pilot projects are providing more local autonomy. The tusks provide a secondary resource and source of cash and are not the primary objective of the hunt. Trade in this ivory and its ownership is legal within Canada.