**Please note** If you are purchasing an Adopt-a-Dolphin as a gift, we request that you either print out and mail an order form, or send us an This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. at This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. after purchasing through PayPal, indicating who the Adoption kit is for and who it is from, and the respective addresses. We are currently having technical difficulties with our system.

We all love dolphins. We love their grace, their speed and their playful natures. We are drawn to them and their ocean home. After receiving many requests for dolphin adoption and naming opportunities, in 2002, DCP launched our Bimini Atlantic spotted dolphin Adopt-a-Dolphin and Name-a-Dolphin Programs.

The adoption and naming initiatives help to fund our Bahamas dolphin research, as well as education programs for children and adults who care passionately about dolphins. Both programs allow DCP to promote conservation and management of dolphin populations as well as the health of our oceans, their home. Each year, we hope to expand our Adopt-a-Dolphin and Name-a-Dolphin programs by adding dolphins to our roster.

Working with Bimini Undersea, DCP hopes to fund our summer field work gathering data on the spotted dolphins around Bimini. In addition to being available online, Adoption brochures will be available at Bimini Undersea through DCP at Mystic Aquarium & Institute for Exploration, and at Dolphin Encounters in Nassau, The Bahamas.

Both packets include a certificate, a photo of your adopted (or named) dolphin, a spotted dolphin fact sheet, biographies of our named dolphins, a DCP flyer, and a copy of our most recent issue of the Dolphin Gazette.

Each adoption costs $30 and lasts for one year. See below for dolphin biographies.

Our Name-a-Dolphin program has been temporarily suspended while we gather the necessary dolphin identification and video data to add more dolphins to our program.

Become a spotted dolphin parent today, & support valuable scientific research!

DCP thanks Tamara Daus Reinhard, Spin Design LLC, for donating her time, her designs in creating the adoption brochure and packet. Thanks bunches, Tammy!! Check out more of Tamara's designs at www.spindesign.com.
An additional thank you to Kristen Brown, MAIFE, for editing these designs to fit more with the MAIFE style.

Feature stories segments from The Dolphin Pod.

Dolphin science for kids taken from The Dolphin Pod podcast.

New audio podcasts are offered on a bi-weekly basis, with special video podcasts posted occasionally. The Dolphin Pod is a science podcast dedicated to all things dolphin, where we will bring you up-to-date and scientifically accurate information on dolphin behavior, cognition, communication, anatomy ...you name it, and we'll talk about it. If you have questions about The Dolphin Pod and Podcasting, check out our Podcast FAQ. Subscribe to the RSS feed for the podcast by clicking on this icon Image

The DolphinPod on iTunes Feed link: http://www.dolphincommunicationproject.org/thedolphinpod.xml

DCP researchers have been filing online field reports from each of our research sites since the year 2000. As of our website upgrade in 2014, we've combined all of our field reports and DCP news items into a single research blog. Below you can find an archive of each of the field reports organized by year from each field site between teh years 2000 and 2013.

Since 2001, DCP has been studying a group of Atlantic spotted dolphins (Stenella frontalis) in the waters around Bimini, a small Bahamian island along the Great Bahama Bank. Each field season has been extremely successful and, as we continue to collaborate with Bill & Nowdla Keefe's Wild Dolphin Adventures and Bimini Adventures, we now have over 90 individual dolphins in our Photo-ID catalog. In 2006, we also began systematic documentation of the common bottlenose dolphins (Tursiops truncatus) in the area. That fledgling Photo-ID catalog as 38 individuals and we look forward to adding more!

The purpose of DCP’s research here is to analyze the group dynamics of dolphins found on the Great Bahama Bank, north of Bimini. Identification of individual dolphins and examination of their association patterns provides details and insight into their social structure and behavior. We will continue to examine if any of the identified dolphins match those individuals observed farther north, along the White Sand Ridge. To read more background information, click here .

The 2014 Bimini field season is once again being conducted by DCP Research Associate Kelly Sweeting . This will be Kel's tenth summer season in Bimini, and she continues to be there year-round, in hopes of collecting more non-summer data. As always, we are extremely excited about this year’s research. We look forward to the students who will join us and all of the dolphin swim guests we'll meet along the way.

Kel will be keeping folks around the world up to date on the research by posting regular field reports. Click on a posting below to see what we (and the dolphins) have been up to! Click on the links below for information on how you can support DCP's Bimini research program:

Image Subscribe to the field reports using RSS

The 2009 field seasons at Dolphin Encounters will be conducted in January, May, and September, by Kathleen Dudzinski.

As with all of our research locations, we’ll be keeping folks around the world up to date on the research by posting regular field reports. Click on a posting below to see what we (and the dolphins) have been up to!

Image Subscribe to the field reports using RSS

Since 2001, DCP has been studying a group of Atlantic spotted dolphins (Stenella frontalis) in the waters around Bimini, a small Bahamian island along the Great Bahama Bank. Each field season has been extremely successful and, as we continue to collaborate with Bimini Undersea and Bimini Adventures, we now have nearly 90 individual dolphins in our Photo-ID catalog.  In 2006, we also began systematic documentation of the common bottlenose dolphins (Tursiops truncatus) in the area.  That fledging Photo-ID catalog as 24 individuals and we look forward to adding more!

The purpose of DCP’s research here is to analyze the group dynamics of dolphins found on the Great Bahama Bank, north of Bimini. Identification of individual dolphins and examination of their association patterns provides details and insight into their social structure and behavior. We will continue to examine if any of the identified dolphins match those individuals observed farther north, along the White Sand Ridge. To read more background information, click here .

The 2009 Bimini field season is once again being conducted by DCP Research Associate Kelly Melillo . This will be Kel's seventh summer season in Bimini, but now she will be there year-round, in hopes of collecting more non-summer data. As always, we are extremely excited about this year’s research. We look forward to the students who will join us and all of the dolphin swim guests we'll meet along the way. 

Kel will be keeping folks around the world up to date on the research by posting regular field reports. Click on a posting below to see what we (and the dolphins) have been up to! Click on the links below for information on how you can support DCP's Bimini research program:

Become a Member

Adopt a Dolphin

Purchase merchandise featuring a Bimini dolphin

Donate

 

 Image Subscribe to the field reports using RSS

The 2008 field seasons at Dolphin Encounters will be conducted in January, May, and September, by Kathleen Dudzinski & Kristy Beard.

As with all of our research locations, we’ll be keeping folks around the world up to date on the research by posting regular field reports. Click on a posting below to see what we (and the dolphins) have been up to!

Image Subscribe to the field reports using RSS

 

Since 2001, DCP has been studying a group of Atlantic spotted dolphins (Stenella frontalis) in the waters around Bimini, a small Bahamian island along the Great Bahamas Bank. Each field season has been extremely successful and, as we continue to collaborate with Bimini Undersea and Bimini Adventures, we now have nearly 90 individual dolphins in our Photo-ID catalog.  In 2006, we also began systematic documentation of the common bottlenose dolphins (Tursiops truncatus) in the area.  That fledging Photo-ID catalog as 24 individuals!

The purpose of DCP’s research on this group of spotted dolphins is to analyze the group dynamics of Atlantic spotted dolphins found on the Great Bahamas Bank, north of Bimini. Identification of individual dolphins and examination of their association patterns provides details and insight into their social structure and behavior. We will continue to examine if any of the identified dolphins match those individuals observed farther north, along the White Sand Ridge. To read more background information, click here .


The 2008 Bimini field season is once again being conducted by DCP Research Associate Kelly Melilo . Kel is in her sixth summer season in Bimini. As always, we are extremely excited about this year’s research.

Kel will be keeping folks around the world up to date on the research by posting regular field reports. Click on a posting below to see what we (and the dolphins) have been up to!

 

Image Subscribe to the field reports using RSS
Since 2001, DCP has been studying a group of Atlantic spotted dolphins (Stenella frontalis) in the waters around Bimini, a small Bahamian island along the Great Bahama Bank. Each field season has been extremely successful and, as we continue to collaborate with Bill & Nowdla Keefe's Wild Dolphin Adventures and Bimini Adventures, we now have over 90 individual dolphins in our Photo-ID catalog.  In 2006, we also began systematic documentation of the common bottlenose dolphins (Tursiops truncatus) in the area.  That fledging Photo-ID catalog as 38 individuals and we look forward to adding more!

The purpose of DCP’s research here is to analyze the group dynamics of dolphins found on the Great Bahama Bank, north of Bimini. Identification of individual dolphins and examination of their association patterns provides details and insight into their social structure and behavior. We will continue to examine if any of the identified dolphins match those individuals observed farther north, along the White Sand Ridge. To read more background information, click here .

The 2010 Bimini field season is once again being conducted by DCP Research Associate Kelly Melillo . This will be Kel's eighth summer season in Bimini, and she continues to be there year-round, in hopes of collecting more non-summer data. As always, we are extremely excited about this year’s research. We look forward to the students who will join us and all of the dolphin swim guests we'll meet along the way. 

Kel will be keeping folks around the world up to date on the research by posting regular field reports. Click on a posting below to see what we (and the dolphins) have been up to! Click on the links below for information on how you can support DCP's Bimini research program:

Become a Member | Adopt a Dolphin | Purchase merchandise featuring a Bimini dolphin | Donate |  Image Subscribe to the field reports using RSS

The 2010 field seasons at Dolphin Encounters will be conducted in January, May, and September, by Kathleen Dudzinski.

As with all of our research locations, we’ll be keeping folks around the world up to date on the research by posting regular field reports. Click on a posting below to see what we (and the dolphins) have been up to!

Image Subscribe to the field reports using RSS

Tropical Storm Matthew affected our recently planned eco-tour to RIMS - it canceled the trip! We have rescheduled the trip to April 2011. The new dates for the next RIMS eco-tour are set for April 30 to May 7, 2011.

Because of the change, we now have a few spaces open for the ecotour.

Contact DCP at This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it or check out our RIMS eco-tour page under Get Involved or click here to learn more about our research trips to RIMS.

The 2011 field seasons at Dolphin Encounters will be conducted in January, May, and September, by Kathleen Dudzinski.

As with all of our research locations, we’ll be keeping folks around the world up to date on the research by posting regular field reports. Click on a posting below to see what we (and the dolphins) have been up to!

Image Subscribe to the field reports using RSS

Since 2001, DCP has been studying a group of Atlantic spotted dolphins (Stenella frontalis) in the waters around Bimini, a small Bahamian island along the Great Bahama Bank. Each field season has been extremely successful and, as we continue to collaborate with Bill & Nowdla Keefe's Wild Dolphin Adventures and Bimini Adventures, we now have over 90 individual dolphins in our Photo-ID catalog. In 2006, we also began systematic documentation of the common bottlenose dolphins (Tursiops truncatus) in the area. That fledging Photo-ID catalog as 38 individuals and we look forward to adding more!

The purpose of DCP’s research here is to analyze the group dynamics of dolphins found on the Great Bahama Bank, north of Bimini. Identification of individual dolphins and examination of their association patterns provides details and insight into their social structure and behavior. We will continue to examine if any of the identified dolphins match those individuals observed farther north, along the White Sand Ridge. To read more background information, click here .

The 2011 Bimini field season is once again being conducted by DCP Research Associate Kelly Sweeting . This will be Kel's ninth summer season in Bimini, and she continues to be there year-round, in hopes of collecting more non-summer data. As always, we are extremely excited about this year’s research. We look forward to the students who will join us and all of the dolphin swim guests we'll meet along the way.

Kel will be keeping folks around the world up to date on the research by posting regular field reports. Click on a posting below to see what we (and the dolphins) have been up to! Click on the links below for information on how you can support DCP's Bimini research program:

Become a Member | Adopt a Dolphin | Purchase merchandise featuring a Bimini dolphin | Donate | Image Subscribe to the field reports using RSS

 In 2001, DCP began a study of a group of Atlantic spotted dolphins (Stenella frontalis) frequenting the waters around Bimini, along the Great Bahamas Bank. Each field season since then has been extremely successful and, as we collaborate with Bimini Undersea, we now have nearly 80 individual dolphins in our Photo-ID catalog.

The 2005 Bimini field season is being conducted by DCP Research Associates Darcie Blanding and Kelly Melillo. Darcie, currently in her second field season, is a master’s student at the University of Rhode Island. Darcie’s research focus has been on whistling behavior of the dolphins. Kelly, currently in her third field season, is a master’s student at Alaska Pacific University. Kelly’s focus is on the mating that has been witnessed between the bottlenose and spotted dolphins off Bimini. Both of us are extremely excited about this year’s field season. In addition to gathering data on the dolphins, we look forward to our weekly human passengers, some new and some veterans, as well our time spent on the island. We hope to visit all three of the schools on the island this year! The purpose of DCP’s research on this group of spotted dolphins is to analyze the group dynamics of Atlantic spotted dolphins found on the Great Bahamas Bank, north of the island of Bimini. Identification of individual dolphins and examination of their association patterns provides details and insight into their social structure and behavior. We will also examine if any of the identified dolphins match those individuals observed along the White Sand Ridge. To read more background information, click here. Below, you can stay up to date by reading our field reports. We will do our best to post as often as possible.
DCP and Kathleen’s research at Mikura Island, Japan, has a primary focus, with a secondary aspect. The focus concerns dolphin signal exchange and use of contact behaviors between individuals- their communication patterns. We are interested in dolphin social behavior and communication. The comparative aspect is between Kathleen’s ongoing work on Atlantic spotted dolphins in the Bahamas and that on the bottlenose dolphins around Mikura Island.

This year, 2005, Kathleen will be introducing Justin Gregg to the people, culture and of course the dolphins of Mikura Island. Justin, who spent part of the 2004 season in Bimini, will complete the Mikura field season so Kathleen can return to the US. Her first summer spent at home in 15 years! To read more background information click here.
Since 2001, DCP has been studying a group of Atlantic spotted dolphins (Stenella frontalis) in the waters around Bimini, a small Bahamian island along the Great Bahamas Bank.  Each field season has been extremely successful and, as we continue to collaborate with Bimini Undersea, we now have 79 individual dolphins in our Photo-ID catalog.

The purpose of DCP’s research on this group of spotted dolphins is to analyze the group dynamics of Atlantic spotted dolphins found on the Great Bahamas Bank, north of Bimini.  Identification of individual dolphins and examination of their association patterns provides details and insight into their social structure and behavior.  We will continue to examine if any of the identified dolphins match those individuals observed farther north, along the White Sand Ridge.  To read more background information, click here.

The 2006 Bimini field season is once again being conducted by DCP Research Associates Darcie Blanding and Kelly Melillo.  For Darcie, a Master’s candidate at the University of Rhode Island, this will be her third field season.  For Kel, a Master’s candidate at Alaska Pacific University, this is her fourth.  As always, we are both extremely excited about this year’s research.

This season will start with students from APU on Bimini 7-14 May.  We are also looking forward, as always, to gathering data on the dolphins, talking with our weekly passengers and spending time with new and old friends on the island.  We hope to re-initiate visits to local schools and develop passenger education supplements more fully.  And, as always, we’ll be keeping folks around the world up to date on the research by posting regular field reports.  Click on a posting below to see what we (and the dolphins) have been up to!
DCP and Kathleen's research at Mikura Island, Japan, has a primary focus, with a secondary aspect. The focus concerns dolphin signal exchange and use of contact behaviors between individuals- their communication patterns. We are interested in dolphin social behavior and communication. The comparative aspect is between Kathleen's ongoing work on Atlantic spotted dolphins in the Bahamas and that on the bottlenose dolphins around Mikura Island.

This year, 2006, Justin Gregg will be returning to the people, culture and of course the dolphins of Mikura Island. Kathleen will be joining him at the end of the field season. Kathleen introduced Justin to the Island and the people at the beginning of the 2005 field season, before leaving him on his own to manage the rest of the field season. Kathleen returned to the US for her first summer spent at home in 15 years! To read more background information click here.

The 2007 field seasons at Dolphin Encounters will be conducted in January, May, and September, by Kathleen Dudzinski & Kristy Beard.

As with all of our research locations, we’ll be keeping folks around the world up to date on the research by posting regular field reports. Click on a posting below to see what we (and the dolphins) have been up to!

Image Subscribe to the field reports using RSS

DCP and Kathleen's research at Mikura Island, Japan, has a primary focus, with a secondary comparative aspect. The focus concerns dolphin signal exchange and use of contact behaviors between individuals - their communication patterns. We are interested in dolphin social behavior and communication. The comparative aspect is between Kathleen's ongoing work on Atlantic spotted dolphins in the Bahamas and that on the bottlenose dolphins around Mikura Island. This year, 2002, Kathleen will be joined for two weeks by Robin and Joana, two Master's students in Psychology at the University of Southern Mississippi. Both Robin and Joana will be studying various aspects of dolphin behavior and acoustics. To read more background information To read more background information click here.
Bimini Island Spotted Dolphin Photo-ID Study In 2001, DCP began a study of Atlantic spotted dolphins (Stenella frontalis) frequenting the waters around Bimini, along the Great Bahamas Bank.

Current research efforts in Bimini are being conducted by Kathy DeStefano and Kelly Melillo. Kathy is currently developing a personal project for her senior honors thesis at Northeastern University, and focusing on the nature of Atlantic spotted dolphin play behavior and its occurrence in the wild. The following questions will be addressed: how often play behavior occurs, based on our observations; if and how environmental factors, such as time of day, weather and water quality, influence the instance of dolphin play behaviors; if play behavior correlates with the age, sex, or relationship among dolphins in a particular group; if the presence of a particular individual dolphin influences the probability of play behavior occurring.
In addition, a comprehensive definition of dolphin play and the behaviors involved will be developed to assist with future research on this topic.
Upon Kelly's return to Connecticut College for her final year this fall, she will be completing an independent study based on some of the observations this season. The query will focus on the interactions between the two species of dolphins found in the waters of Bimini, the spotted and bottlenose dolphins. On several occasions, the two species have been observed interacting in apparent play and even mating situations. Questions similar to those of Kathy's Honors Thesis will be addressed.

The purpose of DCP’s research on this group of spotted dolphins is to analyze the group dynamics of Atlantic spotted dolphins found on the Great Bahamas Bank, north of the island of Bimini. Identification of individual dolphins and examination of their association patterns provides details and insight into their social structure and behavior. We will also examine if any of the identified dolphins match those individuals observed along the White Sand Ridge. To read more background information click here
This group of Atlantic spotted dolphins, found in Bahamian waters, was introduced to the scientific and public communities through popular films and articles. The focus of my research on these spotted dolphins is to understand possible correlations between the sounds and behavior of dolphins, including any variation among individual dolphins. Communication studies require the ability to identify individuals and the signals utilized by individuals; it is especially important to identify the signal emitter and receiver when examining the intricacies of subtle interactions between social animals. To read more background information click here
My research in Japan has a primary focus, with a secondary comparative aspect. The focus concerns dolphin signal exchange and use of contact behaviors between individuals. I am interested in dolphin social behavior and communication. The comparative aspect is between my work on Atlantic spotted dolphins and that on the bottlenose dolphins around Mikura Island. To read more background information click here.
This group of Atlantic spotted dolphins, found in Bahamian waters, was introduced to the scientific and public communities through popular films and articles. The focus of my research on these spotted dolphins is to understand possible correlations between the sounds and behavior of dolphins, including any variation among individual dolphins. Communication studies require the ability to identify individuals and the signals utilized by individuals; it is especially important to identify the signal emitter and receiver when examining the intricacies of subtle interactions between social animals. To read more background information click here
My research in Japan has a primary focus, with a secondary comparative aspect. The focus concerns dolphin signal exchange and use of contact behaviors between individuals. I am interested in dolphin social behavior and communication. The comparative aspect is between my work on Atlantic spotted dolphins and that on the bottlenose dolphins around Mikura Island. To read more background information click here.

Since 2001, DCP has been studying a group of Atlantic spotted dolphins (Stenella frontalis) in the waters around Bimini, a small Bahamian island along the Great Bahamas Bank. Each field season has been extremely successful and, as we continue to collaborate with Bimini Undersea, we now have 79 individual dolphins in our Photo-ID catalog.

The purpose of DCP’s research on this group of spotted dolphins is to analyze the group dynamics of Atlantic spotted dolphins found on the Great Bahamas Bank, north of Bimini. Identification of individual dolphins and examination of their association patterns provides details and insight into their social structure and behavior. We will continue to examine if any of the identified dolphins match those individuals observed farther north, along the White Sand Ridge. To read more background information, click here.

The 2007 Bimini field season is once again being conducted by DCP Research Associate Kelly Melillo. Kel, a Master’s candidate at Alaska Pacific University, is in her sixth summer season in Bimini. This year, she will be joined by two DCP interns, who will spend part of their summer in Bimini, and part assisting in the DCP office in Connecticut. As always, we are extremely excited about this year’s research.

As always, Kel will be keeping folks around the world up to date on the research by posting regular field reports. Click on a posting below to see what we (and the dolphins) have been up to! Current (summer) field reports can be found below the January reports.

Image Subscribe to the field reports using RSS

 

Since 2001, DCP has been studying a group of Atlantic spotted dolphins (Stenella frontalis) in the waters around Bimini, a small Bahamian island along the Great Bahama Bank. Each field season has been extremely successful and, as we continue to collaborate with Bill & Nowdla Keefe's Wild Dolphin Adventures and Bimini Adventures, we now have over 90 individual dolphins in our Photo-ID catalog. In 2006, we also began systematic documentation of the common bottlenose dolphins (Tursiops truncatus) in the area. That fledgling Photo-ID catalog as 38 individuals and we look forward to adding more!

The purpose of DCP’s research here is to analyze the group dynamics of dolphins found on the Great Bahama Bank, north of Bimini. Identification of individual dolphins and examination of their association patterns provides details and insight into their social structure and behavior. We will continue to examine if any of the identified dolphins match those individuals observed farther north, along the White Sand Ridge. To read more background information, click here .

The 2013 Bimini field season is once again being conducted by DCP Research Associate Kelly Sweeting . This will be Kel's tenth summer season in Bimini, and she continues to be there year-round, in hopes of collecting more non-summer data. As always, we are extremely excited about this year’s research. We look forward to the students who will join us and all of the dolphin swim guests we'll meet along the way.

Kel will be keeping folks around the world up to date on the research by posting regular field reports. Click on a posting below to see what we (and the dolphins) have been up to! Click on the links below for information on how you can support DCP's Bimini research program:

Image Subscribe to the field reports using RSS

The 2012 field seasons at Dolphin Encounters will be conducted in January, May, and September, by Kathleen Dudzinski.

As with all of our research locations, we’ll be keeping folks around the world up to date on the research by posting regular field reports. Click on a posting below to see what we (and the dolphins) have been up to!

Image Subscribe to the field reports using RSS

Since 2001, DCP has been studying a group of Atlantic spotted dolphins (Stenella frontalis) in the waters around Bimini, a small Bahamian island along the Great Bahama Bank. Each field season has been extremely successful and, as we continue to collaborate with Bill & Nowdla Keefe's Wild Dolphin Adventures and Bimini Adventures, we now have over 90 individual dolphins in our Photo-ID catalog. In 2006, we also began systematic documentation of the common bottlenose dolphins (Tursiops truncatus) in the area. That fledgling Photo-ID catalog as 38 individuals and we look forward to adding more!

The purpose of DCP’s research here is to analyze the group dynamics of dolphins found on the Great Bahama Bank, north of Bimini. Identification of individual dolphins and examination of their association patterns provides details and insight into their social structure and behavior. We will continue to examine if any of the identified dolphins match those individuals observed farther north, along the White Sand Ridge. To read more background information, click here .

The 2012 Bimini field season is once again being conducted by DCP Research Associate Kelly Sweeting . This will be Kel's tenth summer season in Bimini, and she continues to be there year-round, in hopes of collecting more non-summer data. As always, we are extremely excited about this year’s research. We look forward to the students who will join us and all of the dolphin swim guests we'll meet along the way.

Kel will be keeping folks around the world up to date on the research by posting regular field reports. Click on a posting below to see what we (and the dolphins) have been up to! Click on the links below for information on how you can support DCP's Bimini research program:

Image Subscribe to the field reports using RSS

Here or some common questions asked of Dr. Kathleen Dudzinski together with her answers:

Contact Us

Write to us via snail-mail at:

Dolphin Communication Project
P.O. Box 7485
Port St. Lucie, FL, 34985
USA

Email us:

info {at} dcpmail {dot} org

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