As reported by Snews.bg, biologists are sounding the alarm: nearly previously harmless fish under the formidable name of “sea dragon” has suddenly become poisonous to people, rather the prick of thorns on her back.
The more it is dangerous, because its population in the Black sea over the last few years has grown in 10 times.
On the Bulgarian coast during the summer season, there have been about 100 cases of people defeat sea dragon. In Burgas was a case where the hospital brought the British teenager vacationing in Sunny beach, which was swollen with numb hands and feet, could not speak, around the lips foam. At first, doctors thought that a teenager alcohol poisoning, but alcohol in blood was found. When a guy is able to speak, he told the doctors about the strange fish and the prick of its thorn.
In General, that the fish was poisonous and in addition the population has increased also and toxicity in fish. So here is a small article about this Sea dragon for those who are going on Black sea: Continue reading
In different areas of Russia called the speckled hen, petrohol, spectracom.
It’s a nickname very well, because the body of the trout decorated with red, black and white speckled. Color and brightness depend on water and soil, food and even the time of year; during spawning, the colour is more saturated.
Speak for themselves names such as Rudd (this fish are bright red, like the feathers, fins), Chub (it has a thick head with a wide and flat forehead). But the Beluga, the largest (up to 4 m) commercial fish of the sturgeon family, it got its name by the color of the belly. In the Russian language as the name of a fish, the word Beluga is already known in the XVI–XVII centuries In the same “Story about the Ruff Ershovite” the Beluga is the name of one of the judges. (The phrase “roars like a Beluga” refers not to the fish, and the Beluga whale to the Dolphin.)
Freshwater fishes live in the internal waters, almost not containing salts. The figures on the left depict some commercial fish that live in streams, ponds, lakes and rivers. Continue reading