• They have a lot more to teach us.

    We've learned a lot with your help. But there's still so much we need to know to protect our wild dolphin neighbors.

    Give to dolphin research at the Cape Lookout Studies Program.

  • Sea Turtel sick and injured from fishing line

    You can stop this.

    Protecting marine wildlife is within your reach.

    When you give to put monofilament recycling bins within reach of conscientious boaters and anglers.

  • Harbor seal in need

    Save lives, reduce suffering, learn more.

    It's a win, win, win – when you support our Marine Mammal Stranding Network.

    Please give generously to the Cape Lookout Studies Program.

  • Cetacean Studies

    Inspire curiosity.

    What does it take to get students interested in science and conservation? Your help.

    Please give generously to support Cetacean Studies and the Bonehenge rearticulation project.


Written by Keith_Rittmaster. Posted in Uncategorized

April’s dolphin Photo ID sightings under NOAA Fisheries protected species research permit No. 779-1633-00. We were out on the water 6 days and had 19 sightings with a total of 294 individual dolphins.

Under the NC Monofilament Recovery  and Recycling Program, staff at Camp LeJuene installed 18 outdoor bins on their military base.
We’ve been busy with strandings.
Since this is a really short update, I thought I would add something interesting.

Here is an x-ray of the interior vascular structure of a dolphin’s dorsal fin.

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