When a baby dolphin leaps off the backseat of your vehicle, you may think it’s cute and playful, but this is not the case.
The dolphin may be a playful youngster but it may have been born with a condition that can cause permanent damage.
Dolphins have been breeding in captivity in captivity since the late 1960s and the International Union for the Conservation of Nature has named them the world’s endangered species.
They are found throughout the oceans from the South Pacific to South America and the Caribbean.
The baby dolphin is still very young and could potentially suffer a lot, but it has been born in captivity to an adult female, so its health is not guaranteed.
The new study was published in the journal Animal Welfare.
Researchers found that while the baby dolphin might be playful, the mother could cause serious damage.
Researchers at the University of Auckland studied the behaviour of five captive dolphins at the Dolphinarium in Auckland, New Zealand.
The researchers found that the baby was more likely to be distressed and jump when its mother jumped off its back, rather than the other way round.
Researchers say that if a mother dolphin is distressed or injured, it can cause lasting damage to its offspring.
Dolphin welfare is of paramount importance.
The International Union of the Conservation, Trade and Conservation (IUCN) has declared dolphin welfare to be an urgent priority for conservation.
There is no known cure for dolphin welfare.
The research team said that while it is possible to reduce the risk of injury by giving dolphins water bottles, this would not help to prevent harm.
Dry land habitats are ideal for breeding and care.
The baby dolphins could be put to sleep by an adult dolphin.
The New Zealand Dolphinarium said that the study showed that the care of young dolphins was not always safe and that there are no known safe breeding sites.
The IUCN has also said that dolphin welfare is not an issue in the South Atlantic and the Pacific Ocean.
There are no plans to place young dolphins in an environment that is more conducive to the welfare of their offspring.
In a statement, the New Zealand Department of Conservation said: “We are not aware of any recent reports of harm to the health or welfare of young New Zealand dolphins.
Danae Dickson, a spokeswoman for the New South Wales Department of Primary Industries said:”We will work with the research team to support them in their work.
We will continue to monitor their work closely to ensure they are making progress.
“She added that the state had no plans at this stage to place any dolphins in marine parks or creeks.