Gray whales eat a wide variety of crustaceans, such as ghost shrimp and amphipods, along with many other organisms, including polychaete worms, herring eggs and animal larvae. They...
Most Gray Whales calve in Mexico waters. As with all cetaceans, the young are born underwater and are immediately able to swim on their own. However, the calves depend on a diet of rich milk for at least 6 months. Early whalers...
The gray whale (Eschrichtius robustus) is a baleen whale that migrates between
feeding and breeding grounds yearly. It reaches a length of 14.9 meters (49 ft), ...
Learn all you wanted to know about gray whales with pictures, videos, photos,
facts, and news from National Geographic.
range from breeding/calving grounds off Baja California, Mexico, to feeding grounds in Northern California, the Gulf of Alaska, and the Bering and Chukchi Seas off Alaska. There is also a Western North Pacific (or Korean) gray whale
stock found off the coa... More »
Information on gray whales such as description, and range.
The Gray Whale (Eschrichtius robustus), more recently called the Eastern Pacific
Gray Whale, is a whale that travels between its feeding and breeding grounds ...
Gray whales have a hump and a ridge of sharp bumps along their backs, instead
of a dorsal fin. They are a type of baleen whale, which means they filter food ...
Gray whales are mottled gray in color with a narrow V-shaped head. They grow
to a length of about 45 feet (13.7 meters) and produce sounds including moans, ...
The Kids' Times: Volume II, Issue 4. Gray Whale. How did the gray whale get its
name? The gray whale gets its name from its mottled gray body color (calves are