The Dolphin Pod

Join hosts Dr. Justin Gregg and Laura Teasdale as they talk with scientists and experts about everyone's favorite marine mammal: the dolphin. With a sprinkling of comedy to season the science, The Dolphin Pod is an enlightening and entertaining deep dive into the world of dolphin science. The Dolphin Pod is family-friendly, teen-approved podcast fun! After a 10 year hiatus (so Justin could be a stay-at-home dad), The Dolphin Pod is returning with new episodes in 2019. If you love The Dolphin Pod, please consider donating to our GoFundMe campaign - all funds raised will go directly to funding new epidoes of the podcast, and are tax-deductable.

Baiji Extinct!

In this week’s episode, we will discuss the baiji; a very special dolphin that has recently made its way into the news for all of…

Dolphins who need dolphins

Researchers at the Dolphin Communication Project get a lot of questions from the public about dolphin behavior, but one question above all the others has…

Mikura Field Site video podcast

This week’s special video podcast showcases the Dolphin Communication Project’s research with the Indo-Pacific bottlenose dolphins of Mikura island in Japan. Learn about DCP’s research…

Bimini Field Site video podcast

This week’s special video podcast turns the spotlight on the Dolphin Communication Project’s research with the Atlantic spotted dolphins near Bimini island in the Bahamas.…

Do dolphins have a language?

NOTE: This article originally appeared as an episode of The Dolphin Pod. Do dolphins have a language? This is a fantastically interesting question, and…

Dolphin Researcher Spotlight: Darcie Blanding

This week’s special video podcast features an interview with Darcie Blanding; research associate with the Dolphin Communication Project. Learn all about Darcie’s work with the…

Dolphins - The Lighter Side

This week’s video podcast showcases the underwater cinematography of Terramar Productions’ John Anderson. This video montage is taken from ‘Dolphins: The Lighter Side’; a DVD…

Dolphins recognize themselves in mirrors

If you’ve been following the news lately, you might have seen a little story about elephants that can recognize themselves in mirrors. This is…

Dolphin Researcher Spotlight: Kelly Melilo

This week’s special video podcast, produced by John Anderson, features an interview with Kelly Melilo: research associate with the Dolphin Communication Project. Learn all about…

Dolphin Tool Use

Indo-Pacific bottlenose dolphins in Shark Bay Australia have been observed using sponges as tools for foraging. Learn more about dolphin tool use in this…

Dolphin Researcher Spotlight: Kathleen Dudzinski

This week’s special video podcast, produced by John Anderson, features an interview with the director of the Dolphin Communication Project; Kathleen Dudzinski. Learn all about…

Dolphin research at the Roatan Institute of Marine Sciences

This special video podcast, created in 2003, highlights the research being conducted by the Dolphin Communication Project (DCP) with the bottlenose dolphins at the Roatan…

How does echolocation work?

As you may be aware, dolphins are able to use a special kind of sonar called echolocation or biosonar. In fact, all toothed cetaceans,…

How to identify individual dolphins

For scientists studying wild dolphin populations, being able to identify individual dolphins is a vital component of their research. In this week’s episode, learn…

Know a dolphin's body parts

Here is a news flash: dolphins do not have arms or legs! OK, OK, so that is hardly news. Surely everyone knows that dolphins…

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

THE DOLPHIN COMMUNICATION PROJECT CHARITABLE SOLICITATION NUMBER CH42894, MEETS ALL REQUIREMENTS SPECIFIED BY THE FLORIDA SOLICITATION OF CONTRIBUTIONS ACT.  A COPY OF THE OFFICIAL REGISTRATION AND FINANCIAL INFORMATION MAY BE OBTAINED FROM THE DIVISION OF CONSUMER SERVICES BY CALLING TOLL-FREE (800-435-7352) WITHIN THE STATE OF FLORIDA, OR 850-410-3800 WHEN CALLING OUTSIDE THE STATE.  REGISTRATION DOES NOT IMPLY ENDORSEMENT, APPROVAL, OR RECOMMENDATION BY THE STATE.

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