Social Media Check out Dr Mann's new book Deep Thinkers for renowned research & beautiful illustrations! Now available on Amazon https://t.co/pVF3ZGPse0 pic.twitter.com/DiXDzdPrnd— Shark Bay Dolphin Research Project (@sb_dolphins) October 23, 2017 View this post on Instagram REU student Cassandra Shields presented her final project for her summer @georgetownuniversity – Effects of provisioning on bottlenose dolphin home ranges- and even provisioned her audience with Swedish Fish! ?? . . . . . #dolphins #research #womeninscience #womeninstem #georgetown #georgetownbiology #sharkbay #monkeymia #sharkbaydolphinproject #sharkbaydolphinresearchproject #sharkbaydolphinresearch A post shared by Shark Bay Dolphin Project (@sharkbaydolphinproject) on Aug 16, 2018 at 12:24pm PDT Congratulations to Dr. Madison Miketa for successfully defending her dissertation titled “Social and behavioral responses to environmental stressors in bottlenose dolphins in Shark Bay, Australia” this past Friday! pic.twitter.com/iDV1qmeHej— Shark Bay Dolphin Research Project (@sb_dolphins) August 13, 2018 View this post on Instagram Eden showing off her foraging skills. We call this strategy snacking – swimming belly up to see and catch bait fish at the surface. A post shared by Shark Bay Dolphin Project (@sharkbaydolphinproject) on Aug 6, 2018 at 5:54am PDT View this post on Instagram Today undergraduate Anna Jorgensen (Georgetown ‘19) presented her senior research thesis “Do extreme habitat changes influence foraging niche plasticity: did dolphin foraging tactic use change in response to a marine heatwave?” Great job, Anna! A post shared by Shark Bay Dolphin Project (@sharkbaydolphinproject) on Dec 14, 2018 at 11:50am PST Georgetown University professor, Janet Mann, is collaborating with @Google's AI engineers to ID dolphins. The partnership will allow Mann's Potomac-Chesapeake Dolphin Project, which is attempting to protect dolphins in the Potomac, to proceed at a much faster rate: pic.twitter.com/umEJdnsPwH— Georgetown Univ. (@Georgetown) October 17, 2018 View this post on Instagram One last selfie of the winter research crew. We've had amazing weather and gotten lots of data. We are sad to be making our way back to DC. But keep a look out for new posts from Taylor and her crew when life in the bay starts to awake from winter. #winter #summer #research #dolphins #dolphinresearch #sunnydays #bftglassy A post shared by Shark Bay Dolphin Project (@sharkbaydolphinproject) on Aug 9, 2018 at 11:00am PDT "PCBs are such highly toxic chemicals, and they persist in the environment. And it's the killer whales that have by a long way the highest exposures now of any species on Earth; certainly any mammalian species." -Author Paul Jepson @JepsonicPaul https://t.co/UUZn0XTTtc— Shark Bay Dolphin Research Project (@sb_dolphins) September 28, 2018 View this post on Instagram Dr. Ewa Krzyszcyk examines the underside of dolphins as they bowride. She’s looking for various markings, such as speckles (stay tuned for more details in a future post) and scars, as well as sexing the dolphins from views of their genitals. A post shared by Shark Bay Dolphin Project (@sharkbaydolphinproject) on Jun 6, 2018 at 6:44pm PDT Follow our Facebook, Twitter, and Instagram to see more!