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SEA Currents: caribbean.


March 09, 2019

Goodbye Jamaica!!

Allyssa Stevenson, A Watch, American University

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At this moment in time, I am certain of three things:

1) There is no better place to watch the sunset than on the ocean, - with friends - on top of the Elephant Table.
2) Community is everything.
3) Ginger beer is (and always has been) better than Ting.

Categories: Corwith Cramer,Colonization to Conservation in the Caribbean, • Topic: caribbean. • (0) CommentsPermalink

March 08, 2019

Hello, Jamaica!

Natalie Bryce, A watch, University of Miami

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Hello from the beautiful city of Port Antonio, Jamaica!  This is our second day docked in Errol Flynn marina.  Yesterday, classmates spent the day exploring markets and restaurants and sampling Jamaica’s famous jerk chicken.  Today was filled with exciting activities and exploring even more new places.

Categories: Corwith Cramer,Colonization to Conservation in the Caribbean, • Topic: caribbean. • (0) CommentsPermalink

February 23, 2019

Los Haitises National Park – Dominican Republic Field Trip

Jeff Schell, Chief Scientist

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Welcome to one of the most unique ecosystems on planet Earth -  Los Haitises National Park; a region of Samana Bay, Dominican Republic where geologic processes, biological diversity, and human history coalesce into a truly unique environment.

Categories: Corwith Cramer,Colonization to Conservation in the Caribbean, • Topic: caribbean. • (0) CommentsPermalink

December 23, 2018

C283 Caribbean Reef Expedition - Fond Farewells

Douglas Nemeth, Captain

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Coming in, secure in the harbor as we are now, generates a comfortable feeling for mariners. We are no longer subjected to the whims of the ocean, the motion of the vessel and other associated voyaging challenges.

Categories: Corwith Cramer,Caribbean Reef Expedition, • Topic: caribbean. • (0) CommentsPermalink

December 22, 2018

Too Much to Say

Ale Tejeda, Colorado College

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I began to write this multiple ways. This beginning paragraph I write the dawn of the 22nd, having watched the orange moon set and the sun slowly become lighter, because I needed to take pause last night. I have so many tangents running in my mind, so many things I want to say about today, yesterday, and every day since I showed up late one night in Woods Hole that I can’t keep them straight and my tired eyes are making matters more blurry.

Categories: Corwith Cramer,Caribbean Reef Expedition, • Topic: caribbean. • (4) CommentsPermalink

December 21, 2018

Solstice Sentiments

Jeffrey M. Schell, Chief Scientist

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A heartfelt thank you to Cramer, her crew, and old man Neptune for a successful and safe voyage thus far. A sincere thank you to all hands, especially the students, for their tireless efforts in the water during the many snorkel surveys and their meticulous efforts afterwards ensuring the quality of our datasets! 

Categories: Corwith Cramer,Caribbean Reef Expedition, • Topic: caribbean. • (0) CommentsPermalink

December 10, 2018

Two Weeks Before the Mast

Lauren Zike, Web & Print Coordinator, S-184

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As an alum of SEA Semester from more years ago than I’d like to admit, I’m passionate about the value of the experience. I’m part of the Admissions & Marketing team for Sea Education Association and my role focuses on maintaining the website, creating print materials, posting to social media and managing the digital marketing.

Categories: Corwith Cramer,Caribbean Reef Expedition, • Topic: caribbean. • (2) CommentsPermalink

December 09, 2018

Avoid the Fire Coral!

Sharil Deleon, University of Rhode Island

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Wakeups for Echo at 7 am, I think, but my alarm clock always knows when to wake me up, aka A watch. Eyes are open and at this point, I am surrounded in my cozy bunk, wondering what’s outside my curtains

Categories: Corwith Cramer,Caribbean Reef Expedition, • Topic: caribbean. • (0) CommentsPermalink

December 03, 2018

Science and Data, Data and Science!

Mahalia Dryak, Reed College

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I really can’t believe it is December. Growing up in Wisconsin I got used to snow and negative temperatures in the winter. Going to school in Oregon I got used to chilly rain. But I have never experienced a December with clear blue skies (minus the squalls) and temperatures fit for shorts and tank tops.

Categories: Corwith Cramer,Caribbean Reef Expedition, • Topic: caribbean. • (0) CommentsPermalink

December 02, 2018

Coral Reefs and Shifting Baselines

Ryanne Murray, Eckerd College

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This morning we anchored in Tobago Cays and prepared for our first survey off the Cramer. The area that we decided to survey is in a Marine Protected Area (MPA) in St. Vincent and the Grenadines. Eager to get in the water after a couple of days at sea we all shuttled into the small boats and headed towards the reef.

Categories: Corwith Cramer,Caribbean Reef Expedition, • Topic: caribbean. • (0) CommentsPermalink
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