Have you ever thought about how eels bones? Of course you did. How would that work? Where are your pigs? For answers to such questions, we usually turn to smarter people who do not use words like “pig” to describe genital organs.
The problem with this is that You are not sure either. For a long time it was a mystery how eels reproduce. They appeared to have no testicles or ovaries, and no one had ever seen them mating. Sigmund Freud was so obsessed with it in his youth that he dissected countless eels to find out before finally giving up on other research areas. (Areas in which he undoubtedly later had theories about his eel obsession.)
What we’ve learned about eel biology over the past centuries only makes it stranger: eels go through four phases of life, and during the last, their stomachs dissolve so they can no longer eat. Their bodies are like “Well, Fight” To die, I think I better make the better of myself “and they just develop … reproductive organs. Out of nowhere. This can happen for a few years in their lives or a few decades. Imagine Suppose you have gone your whole life without balls and by the time you are in senior discount years they just pop out between your legs. You would have a heart attack because you are so old. Those are just the facts Life for eels.
Then they go to a certain sea to mate, but still scientists do not know why or even how. Nobody has ever seen a non-baby eel in the Sargasso Sea, almost like the eels just made up crap to get those nerds off their backs. They’ve used GPS trackers and microphones, made intricate deals in pheromones and buoys to try to attract horny eels, and cut every “eel eater” size fish right in the joint, and they never found one. It was great news When they finally tracked a single eel electronically to the Sargasso Sea in 2015, it only confirmed what they already knew. “Yes, they are going there,” is considered to be groundbreaking in the scientific world of eel popping.
Read more about Manna’s adventures in search of sexy pics of eels Twitter.
Upper picture: Yury Velikanau / Wikimedia Commons