Gifts Dolphin Lovers Will Love

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Dolphin Gifts for Dolphin Lovers

Dolphin Gifts best toys and gifts

Dolphins are fave creatures the world over! They are Cetaceans, not Mammals or fish, but aquatic animals that live in the seas, oceans and rivers of the world.

Since they have always interacted with humans in mostly very positive ways, they are loved by almost everyone. You can be sure that anyone who loves them would like a gift with a Dolphin theme!

Here are some Dolphin Gifts for all the Dolphin lovers you know, even yourself!

Click Here for Awesome Dolphin Gifts!

Dolphin Decor


Dolphin Art

My Favorite Dolphin Photo is Danse by Bob Talbot

dolphin poster by Talbot
Danse by Talbot, available at


Dolphin Figurines

 StealStreet SS-G-90065 Marine Life Two Dolphin Design Figurine Statue Decoration Collection 8” Glass Dolphin Figurine George S. Chen Imports SS-G-90085 Marine Life Three Dolphin Design Figurine Statue Decoration Collection StealStreet Marine Life Dolphin with Seashell Design Figure Decoration Collection


Dolphin Snow Globes

 George S. Chen Imports Snow Globe Dolphin Collection Desk Figurine Decoration George S. Chen Imports Snow Globe Dolphin Collection Desk Figurine


Dolphins~Angels of the Sea
Information About Dolphins

Wikipedia Has a Few Things to Say About Dolphins:

Dolphins are marine mammals that are closely related to whales and porpoises. There are almost forty species of dolphin in 17 genera. They vary in size from 1.2 m (4 ft) and 40 kg (90 lb) (Maui’s dolphin), up to 9.5 m (30 ft) and 10 tonnes (9.8 long tons; 11 short tons) (the orca or killer whale). They are found worldwide, mostly in the shallower seas of the continental shelves, and are carnivores, mostly eating fish and squid.

The family Delphinidae is the largest in the Cetacean order, and evolved relatively recently, about ten million years ago, during the Miocene. Dolphins are among the most intelligent animals, and their often friendly appearance and seemingly playful attitude have made them popular in human culture.

Dolphins are often regarded as one of Earth’s most intelligent animals, though it is hard to say just how intelligent. Comparing species’ relative intelligence is complicated by differences in sensory apparatus, response modes, and nature of cognition. Furthermore, the difficulty and expense of experimental work with large aquatic animals has so far prevented some tests and limited sample size and rigor in others. Compared to many other species, however, dolphin behavior has been studied extensively, both in captivity and in the wild.

Dolphins are social, living in pods of up to a dozen individuals. In places with a high abundance of food, pods can merge temporarily, forming a superpod; such groupings may exceed 1,000 dolphins. Individuals communicate using a variety of clicks, whistles and other vocalizations. They make ultrasonic sounds for echolocation. Membership in pods is not rigid; interchange is common. However, dolphins can establish strong social bonds; they will stay with injured or ill individuals, even helping them to breathe by bringing them to the surface if needed.

This altruism does not appear to be limited to their own species however. The dolphin Moko in New Zealand has been observed guiding a female Pygmy Sperm Whale together with her calf out of shallow water where they had stranded several times. They have also been seen protecting swimmers from sharks by swimming circles around the swimmers or charging the sharks to make them go away.

Dolphins also display culture, something long believed to be unique to humans (and possibly other primate species). In May 2005, a discovery in Australia found Indo-Pacific bottlenose dolphins (Tursiops aduncus) teaching their young to use tools. They cover their snouts with sponges to protect them while foraging. This knowledge is mostly transferred by mothers to daughters, unlike simian primates, where knowledge is generally passed on to both sexes. Using sponges as mouth protection is a learned behavior. Another learned behavior was discovered among river dolphins in Brazil, where some male dolphins use weeds and sticks as part of a sexual display.

Dolphins engage in acts of aggression towards each other. The older a male dolphin is, the more likely his body is to be covered with bite scars. Male dolphins engage in such acts of aggression apparently for the same reasons as humans: disputes between companions and competition for females. Acts of aggression can become so intense that targeted dolphins sometimes go into exile as a result of losing a fight.

Male bottlenose dolphins have been known to engage in infanticide. Dolphins have also been known to kill porpoises for reasons which are not fully understood, as porpoises generally do not share the same diet as dolphins, and are therefore not competitors for food supplies.

Dolphin Jewelry

There is a lot of Dolphin jewelry available. Click any photo to see more!

 Sterling Silver Swarovski Elements Crystal Dolphin Pendant Necklace, 18 Angel caller Sterling Silver Rose Gold Double Dolphin Love Heart Pendant Necklace 18 Star K Kissing Dolphins Pendant Necklace with Heart-Shape Simulated Amethyst Stunning Dolphin and Sea in a Circle with Blue Crystals Pendant 18


Dolphin Books

Want to know more about Dolphins? Here you go!

 Dolphins Dolphin Books: The Ultimate Dolphin Book for Kids: 100+ Dolphin Facts, Photos and BONUS Word Search Puzzle (Dolphin Books for Kids) (Volume 1)

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