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Harp Seal
Kingdom: Animalia Phylum: Chordata Class: Mammalia Order: Carnivora Family: Phocidae Genus: Phoca Species: Phoca groenlandica
The harp seal (Phoca groenlandica, also named Pagophilus groenlandicus), is a marine mammal of the family Phocidae that is found in the North Atlantic and Arctic oceans. They are separated into three populations that breed in... More »

en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Harp_seal

The harp seal or saddleback seal (Pagophilus groenlandicus) is a species of earless seal native to the northernmost Atlantic Ocean and parts of the Arctic ...

kids.nationalgeographic.com/animals/harp-seal

Learn about harp seals with pictures, fun facts, news, and videos. Find links to information about other animals.

www.nationalgeographic.com/animals/mammals/h/harp-seal

Explore the icy Arctic realm of the harp seal. Learn why the short time they spend on land can be hazardous to their health.

traveltips.usatoday.com/interesting-harp-seals-62327.html

Harp seals take their name from the dark, harp-shaped marking within the fur on their flanks and backs, a mark that appears on males when they're about 7 ...

www.seals-world.com/harp-seal

The Harp Seal is one that has lots of white fur on it. They also can feature areas of light brown and even some black.

bioweb.uwlax.edu/bio203/s2012/lind_vale/facts.htm

Facts. Seal Terminology - Adult harp seals grow to be approximately 5 to 6 feet long and 300 to 400 pounds. - All three populations are hunted commercially.

www.canadiangeographic.ca/article/animal-facts-harp-seal

Jun 14, 2006 ... Fast Facts: Harp sealScientific name: Phoca groenlandica Average ... The name “ harp seal” comes from the large harp-shaped ring on the ...

www.oceansoffun.org/pinniped_species/19

Loss of sea ice continues to be a threat for Harp seals and many other ice-living species. Fun Facts: Even though Harp seals live in the cold Arctic temperatures, ...

oceanwide-expeditions.com/to-do/wildlife/harp-seal

Harp Seals are extremely agile swimmers, able to catch a wide variety of fish and crustaceans.