Two recent gray whale sightings on the other side of the world may suggest that climate change is forcing them to expand their habitat.
In the San Francisco Bay Area, no matter how you slice it, we’re wild about raw fish. But we have a big problem: We love this fish so much that we’re eating it into extinction.
Rising Ocean Temperatures The Likely Cause For More Than 100 Sea Lions Pups Needing Care At Marine Mammal Center In Sausalito
Ocean temperatures are 2-5 degrees above normal near the Channel Islands, meaning fish are moving to warmer waters and adult sea lions are having to travel further for food.
First it was starving baby sea lions wandering ashore and now pelicans are turning up in some unusual places looking for food.
The Bay Area is about to get hit with the season’s last round of high seas known as the “King Tides.”
The National Weather Service has issued a Beach Hazard Statement for the San Francisco Bay Area this weekend.
Sticking out like a sore thumb, a white dolphin was spotted amongst gray dolphins gliding across the Monterey Bay on Jan. 25.
The King Tides that inundated low-lying areas around the bay on January 19th, 20th, and 21st also brought the reciprocal lowest tides possible, as shown in this timelapsed towercam video showing the water draining away from pier along the Embarcadero, from noon to 6 p.m.
Anyone planning to take advantage of warmer temperatures this weekend with a trip to the beach should heed a high-surf advisory issued for the Bay Area coastline where large swells and rip tides are expected, the National Weather Service announced Wednesday.
Rich German posted the video to his Facebook page earlier this month, and has received national media attention for his encounter with the whales.