Whale watching is the practice of observing whales and dolphins (cetaceans) in their natural habitat. Whale watching is mostly a recreational activity , but it can also serve scientific and/or educational purposes. A study prepared for IFAW in 2009 estimated that 13 million people went whale watching globally in 2008. Whale watching generates $2.1 billion per annum in tourism revenue worldwide, employing around 13,000 workers. The size and rapid growth of the industry has led to complex and continuing debates with the whaling industry about the best use of whales as a natural resource.

waves

We follow international whale watching rules and protect whales during the whale watching:

  • we don´t go too close to the whales (good distance for taking pictures, safe distance for whales)
  • we don´t cross whale´s course
  • we reduce the boat speed to minimize the noise when we approach the whales
  • we stop the engines if whales and dolphins come close to our boat
  • our passengers are not allowed to go under the water to take picture of whales, swim with them and touch them
  • we don´t throw out any garbage into the ocean

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Blue Whale

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Sperm Whale

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Bryde Whale

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Killer Whale

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Pilot Whale

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Bottle Nose Dolpin

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Spinner Dolphin

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Risso's Dolphin

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