Earlier this week, a fisherman named Garry Warrick caught a fish with two mouths in his net in South Australia. The fish is a bony bream: a freshwater fish endemic to Australia. These fish are in the family Clupeidae , which is the same as sardines, shads, and herrings. Warrick claims to have caught the fish alive in his net either in Lake Bonney or one of the streams that feeds into the lake. The two mouths on this bizarre bony bream are stacked on top of one another.
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Fisherman Catches Fish With Two Mouths | IFLScience
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The orcas will wait all day for a fisher to accumulate a catch of halibut, and then deftly rob them blind. They will relentlessly stalk individual fishing boats, sometimes forcing them back into port. Like many boats, the Augustine has tried electronic noisemakers to ward off the animals, but the orcas simply got used to them.
The pacu fish, native to South America, has recently been found over the Channel in Paris, in Denmark and in the USA, leading to fears the fish could plague Britain's lakes this summer. It uses its gnashers, which look just like human teeth, to crack seeds and nuts dropping off trees into the water - but also goes straight for human testicles when hungry. Fishermen attacked in South America have reportedly bled to death after losing their testicles to the fish's powerful teeth because they "sit nicely in their mouth", fish expert Henrik Carl revealed. Pacus have become popular as pets in the UK in recent years, with many available to buy from specialist fish-keeper websites.