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We need whale poo 📷 WDC NA

Whales are our climate allies – meet the scientists busy proving it

At Whale and Dolphin Conservation, we're working hard to bring whales and the ocean into...

It’s Time To Breach The Snake River Dams

The Snake River dams were controversial even before they were built.  While they were still...
Save the whale. Save the world.

Climate giants – how whales can help save the world

We know that whales, dolphins, and porpoises are amazing beings with complex social and family...
Nat Geo for Disney+ Luis Lamar

Five Facts About Orcas

Orcas, also known as killer whales, are one of the most recognizable and popular species...
Alexi Archer cropped

Meet the 2022 Interns: Alexi Archer

I am thrilled to welcome Alexi to WDC as the newest member of our Marine...
Saya

Meet the 2022 Interns: Saya Butani

I'm happy to welcome the newest member of the WDC team, Saya Butani, who is...
Block Island wind credit: Regina Asutis-Silvia

Offshore Wind: Don’t Blow It

Recently, new areas were added to the growing list of potential sites for offshore wind...
Sierra

Meet the 2022 Interns: Sierra Osborne

I'm delighted to introduce WDC's Conservation Education intern for Summer 2022, Sierra Osborne! Without hesitation,...

Chasing Rainbows…

Thankfully this particular Rainbow doesn’t need much chasing around to find – it was great to see adoptadolphin star ID#31 “Rainbow” getting a bit lively recently on an early morning tide at Chanonry Point. Rainbow and her son Indigo came to join another of WDC‘s adoption dolphins “Kesslet” ID#433 and her son Charlie, who were there finishing off some nice fish that they had caught over towards the Rosemarkie coastline and after breakfast was finished the dolphins, who possibly haven’t seen each other in a while had a nice social get together and Rainbow, who I don’t see breaching very often, gave a lovely jump right in front of my camera. It’s one of very few images that I have of her out of the water and I treasure shots like these – even in poor light.