Sunday, March 1st, 2015
A female member of Canadian tourists died with injuries after a whale crashed into the boat
- By Guest Writer |
- Thursday, March 12th, 2015 |
- 6 Comments
A lady of Canada got injured when a whale jumped and collided with a tourist boat while the vessel was returning from a short trip. Two different tourists were also injured in the mishap, which occurred very near to the beach on Wednesday at Mexico. A tour company, named Cabo San Lucas reported this.
In their report, the Cabo Adventures told that the captain should avoid the rout of the whale which surfaced just in front of the boat. The whale hit one side of the watercraft, leaving two passengers injured. Another passenger was hurt badly who passed on later in a hospital.
Vicente Martínez, Director of the Port was of the opinion that the lady was 45 years old. The crash happened on the Pacific coast at the side of Baja California Peninsula. A report said that the whale hopped out of the water and arrived on the vessel loaded with 24 individuals, including the cabin crew.
Some articulations came from different visit organizations which were confusing. It described that the victim fell into the water during the crash. She was pulled once more into the vessel. There she instantly got mouth to mouth revival from another passenger who happened to be a qualified attendant. The naval rescue paramedics then arrived and took the victim into the hospital.
Two other injured passengers were likewise taken to the hospital, and later released for not finding significant injuries. The Department of Cabo San Lucas promote whale viewing among its significant attractions in Mexico. They guaranty safe and striking experiences for the tourists through encounters with obedient creatures. Those creatures move a huge number of miles from Arctic waters to warm shallow lakes of the Mexican coast, nearly the end of winter season where they breed. According to the National Commission for Natural Protected Areas, it has been one of the highest migrations of the creatures for the last 2 decades with a 10% increase in number.