MIAMI – A new study satellite tracked 17 young loggerhead turtles in the Atlantic Ocean to better understand sea turtle nursery grounds and early habitat use during the 'lost years.' The study, conducted by a collaborative research team,...Show More Summary
In feel-good beauty-related news, a manicurist helped solve the problem of how scientist can collect data to better understand the movement of baby sea turtles. The folks over at The Cut spotted a National Geographic story about scientists...Show More Summary
Little has been known about the period of time bookended by turtles hatching and then reappearing in waters near the coastline.
Along Florida's Atlantic coast, sea turtle nesting season is underway, but hatching obstacles remain for endangered green sea turtles
Like teens, the lost years of a baby sea turtle have baffled scientists for years. What happens to adorable baby turtles once they painstakingly break free of their shells and begin the slow, slow "sprint" to the shelter of the sea? National Geographic reports that many are either eaten by... More »
Amid discoveries about lost cities and treasure come new findings on something else that has been long lost to science: knowledge of sea turtles' "lost years." As Phys.org explains, little has been known about the period of time bookended by turtles hatching and then reappearing in waters near the...
Small satellite-tracking devices attached to sea turtles swimming off Florida's coast have delivered first-of-its-kind data that could help unlock they mystery of what endangered turtles do during the 'lost years.'
According to the IUCN Red List, all 7 species of marine turtles are endangered.
Earlier in January, an 80 lb green sea turtle named “Paul” was admitted to our hospital with a humongous sized tumor growing on his right shoulder. One of our current patients, “Jimbo”, holds the record for the biggest tumor we … Continue reading ?
"I have to get out of here! I have to find my son! I have to tell him how old sea turtles are!"
CAMP SCHWAB, Japan (AP) — For 10 years, Hiroshi Ashitomi has been coming to the beach near his Okinawa home every day to sit. He loves nothing more than the sea around the island, the rare sightings of dugongs and sea turtles, the tan sand and the crags out by the breakwater. Show More Summary
SAN SALVADOR, El Salvador (AP) — A fisherman who says he drifted at sea for more than a year, surviving on raw fish, turtles and bird blood, is in stunningly good health but psychologically fragile, medical experts said Wednesday as the sailor recuperated in a hospital in his native El Salvador.
A Very Special Public Sea Turtle Release Planned for Valentine’s Day! Gizmo and Kristi February 14, 2014 at 12:00 p.m. On the beach behind M.M. 88 Restaurant We’re better together… Please join us as we partner with renowned marine … Continue reading ?
An exclusive from GOOD Magazine's Human Possibility Issue. Sea turtles can have a hard time in the modern world. When hatchlings are born on the beach, they instinctively head toward the brightest part of the horizon. They developedShow More Summary
Late night tipples and turtles.
A vampire ball in New Orleans and sea turtle rehabilitation aren't normally things I think of when I think of public transportation, but they forever will be after listening to National Geographic Contributor Andrew Evans.
Jose Salvador Albarengo, 37, a fisherman from El Salvador, told officials that he survived more than a year adrift in the Pacific Ocean, drinking turtle blood and catching fish with his bare hands. Albarengo said he went on what was supposed to be a one-day fishing trip more than a year ago from Mexico, but was blown out to sea. Show More Summary
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A fisherman who was taken off-course by high winds over a year ago survived at sea on a diet of turtle blood and raw birds. The 37-year-old El Salvador man was rescued on Monday and could be seen with a bushy beard clenching a can of Coke. Show More Summary