On this trip, our team was fortunate enough to see many tiger sharks, a small whale shark, giant manta rays and mobula rays, and schools of dolphins, tuna and marlin. All in all it was an incredible showing of marine wildlife and a successful trip in terms of collecting new data.
Despite incredibly warm waters, part of the building El Niño conditions, our whale shark team, led by Turtle Island's Science Director Alex Hearn and Jonathan Green, have finally encountered whale sharks at Darwin Arch in the Galapagos Islands.
July 24, 2015
Join Turtle Island's board and staff to meet the authors at an exclusive pre-event benefit reception and a reserved seat for the Book Talk will be included in your ticket price. Enjoy wine, beer and hearty hors d'oeuvres at the beautiful Dance Palace in West Marin. Learn more about our work and enjoy a silent auction. Your ticket purchase will support our work to protect sea turtles, dolphins, whales, sharks, s...
July 22, 2015File Under: Sharks
Implying that our oceans somehow be ‘cleared’ of sharks is a dangerous notion. But it is not a novel one. It has been tried before and it is called culling. In Western Australia baited lines were attached to floating drums to catch sharks off popular beaches.