Summertime shark stories have always been strange affairs. And what's weird is that some of the strangest tales are the ones that are actually true. Scientists have confirmed that within the beautiful ocean depths, there exist mutated two-headed sharks. Are two-headed sharks real? Absolutely. But unlike the best terrible shark horror films, these mutated creatures are the hunted, not the hunters.
Sharks are not the only two-headed animals that have been documented. There have been cases of pigs and cats being born with two heads. In addition, shark mutations are in no way, shape, or form limited to only dicephalic parapagus (the genetic abnormality known as conjoined twin syndrome). Overfishing, pollution, climate change, and other factors have resulted in all sorts of twisted gene abnormalities in sharks. Have you seen the Shark Cyclops yet? It’s pretty terrifying stuff.
At the end of the day, most scientists and researchers agree that human habits have given way to shark inbreeding, which is turning the ocean into an underwater circus. Every part of the globe has been exposed to these mutated two-headed sharks. So, before you head out for that family vacation at your favorite little nook on the beach, you might want to enlighten yourself on the newest wave in maritime mutants.
Two-Headed Sharks Are Conjoined, Sharing Multiple Vital Organs
These Bizarre Ocean Creatures Suffer From A Birth Defect Known As Parapagus Dicephalus
Two-Headed Sharks Are Emblematic Of A Shrinking Gene Pool In The Shark Population
Most Two-Headed Sharks Have Bleak Chances Of Surviving Past Birth
Blue Sharks Seem To Be Most Prone To The Condition
A Two-Headed Embryo Was Discovered In A Catshark - The Type Of Shark That Lays EggsVideo: YouTube