Hello my name is Mrs. James. Please join me as I travel to Greece to study the dolphins of the Amvrakikos Gulf!

Friday, July 22, 2011




  1. Looking forward to interesting feedback on the dolphins and how they compare with ours in Monkey Mia in Western Australia

    Kind regards
    Bill Yates

  2. Hello! Just got the link sorted. See you soon!

  3. Barbara - congratulations on an excellent & interesting piece of reporting - very enjoyable read. I’m looking forward to the next installment.
    From your Blogg I understand you’re counting the number of dolphins in a pod; recording direction, formation and flight; identifying the members through feature-recognition. Have I missed anything?

    Interesting to see what determinations are being made from those observations and the relationship to the ‘state of health’ of the Mediterranean dolphin’s diet - which I read to be mainly cephalopods.
    I’m certain your obviously energetic engagement will be very beneficial to the ongoing impact analysis of the pressures placed on the Mediterranean dolphin populations from pollution, disease, very active shipping lanes and being caught up in fishing nets.

    All the best

  4. From Nuala

    just been reading your blog pete sent it on to me it looks wonderful there.
    Well done for being part of the team.

  5. Hi what an experience you must be enjoying every minute, how lucky can you be.love Chris

  6. Hi what a wonderful experience, you must be enjoying every minute of it, how lucky can you be. love chris

  7. We both think what you have done is really worth while and it puts a different perspective on saving what we have left.

    In the climatic changes to come it is even more imperative that we care for wildlife that cannot adapt so quickly. It is our responsibility to ensure that we reduce the impact on our environment so that dolphins and other sea creatures can not just survive but prosper.

    Well Done!!

    Bill & Chris