Another modern example of a “sea monster” was the strange creature washed up in Los Muermos on the Chilean sea shore in July 2003. It was first described as a “mammoth jellyfish as long as a bus” but was later determined to be another corpse of a sperm whale. Cases of boneless, amorphic globsters are sometimes believed to be gigantic octopuses, but it has now been determined that sperm whales dying at sea decompose in such a way that the blubber detaches from the body, forming featureless whitish masses that sometimes exhibit a hairy texture due to exposed strands of collagen fibers. The analysis of the Zuiyō Maru carcass revealed a comparable phenomenon in decomposing basking shark carcasses, which lose most of the lower head area and the dorsal and caudal fins first, making them resemble a plesiosaur.
sea monster coloring pages, Let’s not forget about learning to say ”I love you” in as many languages as possible.