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Search results “Sea turtles hawksbill” for the 2011
Friendly Hawksbill Sea Turtle
 
01:57
Friendly Hawksbill Sea Turtle
Views: 19454 Alex
Hawksbill Turtle laying eggs. Nesting Turtle.
 
06:55
After Laying eggs, STCB continued tagging and attaching a transmitter on turtle named "Piffy", on the small island of Klein Bonaire. Filmed, edited, music score by: Javier M.A. Boezem.
Views: 1676 Javier M.A. Boezem
Hungry Turtle  (Hawksbill Sea Turtle, Eretmochelys imbricata)
 
00:27
http://whitebalanceunderwaterstudio.com/ http://www.flickr.com/photos/sakiono/ If you ever see slimy stuff in the coral garden, changes are that you will find turtle, who are normally too busy eating to be disturbed. This is one of the stock footage, from Red Sea, Egypt.
Views: 90 SakiOnoMadeinOcean
Hawksbill sea turtles in Cozumel
 
04:30
New born Sea Turtles, Cozumel, MX Occidental Grand
Views: 147 maxmaxum
Critically endangered Hawksbill Turtle
 
01:57
The Hawksbill turtle is a species of turtle found predominantly in the tropical reefs of the Indian, Pacific, and Atlantic oceans. It is also one of the most elegant sea turtles. While they are omnivorous, they feed almost exclusively on sponges and its flesh is harmful to humans. It can weight between 100-200 pounds and can reach between 2-3 feet in length. The mating season for Atlantic hawksbills is between the month of April to November. The Indian ocean hawksbill mating season usually begins from the month of September and can span till February. Compared to some of its relatives the hawksbill turtle is a threatened species owing to the constant trade of their beautiful carapace (tortoiseshell). IUNC Red List considered hawksbill as critically endangered around the world. Some marine biologist believed that the Eastern Pacific hawksbill is likely the most endangered sea turtles. trade This footage is part of the professionally-shot broadcast stock footage archive of Wilderness Films India Ltd., the largest collection of imagery from South Asia. The Wilderness Films India collection comprises of thousands of hours of high quality broadcast imagery, mostly shot on HDCAM 1080i High Definition, HDV and XDCAM. Write to us for licensing this footage on a broadcast format, for use in your production! We are happy to be commissioned to film for you or else provide you with broadcast crewing and production solutions across South Asia. We pride ourselves in bringing the best of India and South Asia to the world... Reach us at wfi @ vsnl.com and [email protected]
Views: 1142 WildFilmsIndia
HAWKSBILL TURTLE EATING CORAL
 
01:08
Turtle feeding on coral at Gabr el Bint Dahab
Views: 105 goo vatr
Hawksbill Sea Turtle John Pennekamp State Park
 
01:06
Hawksbill Sea Turtle at John Pennekamp State Park.
Views: 399 Jim Wellman
Hawksbill Turtle with Remora
 
01:18
A hawksbill sea turtle, /Eretmochelys imbricata/, with a remora (family Echeneidae) on its back, feeding in the sea grass at Brown Bay, Saint John, USVI.
Seychelles | Mahé | Hawksbill Sea Turtle On The Beach
 
00:24
Hawksbill Sea Turtle returning into the Indian Ocean after egg deposition at Banyan Tree Resort, Anse Intendance, Mahé in November 2011 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hawksbill_sea_turtle Video shot with iPhone4S
Views: 268 jopzer
Hawksbill Sea Turtle
 
00:35
A graceful swimmer at Brown Bay, Saint John, USVI
TURTLES: Royalty free stock footage of  hawksbill turtles
 
13:44
This is Vol.1 of our royalty free turtle stock footage dvd. These hawksbill turtles, Eretmochelys imbricata are shot in Rangiroa, French Polynesia ( Tahiti). Format: HDV 1080i PAL. Create your own royalty free stock footage dvd . Coose10 clips from any of our collections.
Hawksbill Sea Turtle Feeding - The Great Barrier Reef Cairns Australia
 
00:39
Scuba Diving on Flynn Reef at my favourite dive site in the whole world Coral Gardens !!! Hawksbill Sea Turtle's are commonly found on The Great Barrier Reef eating a little red cabbage that makes them very relaxed. More Info - www.greenbuddy.com.au
Hawksbill Sea Turtles.MP4
 
01:57
Hatchling hawksbill sea turtles at Reggae Beach (Cockleshell Beach), St. Kitts January 16, 2011 SAVE THE SEA TURTLES!!!
Views: 259 Andrew Heller
Hawksbill Sea Turtle: Cayman Islands
 
00:34
This video was taken on July 12, 2011 while diving in Little Cayman.
Views: 103 tbonebrake8
Turtle Village Trust - Protecting Sea Turtles Beyond The Beach
 
13:09
A short film documenting a six month pilot study on the offshore distribution of marine turtles around Tobago. The project was conducted by Turtle Village Trust http://turtlevillagetrust.org/ with the support of Atlantic and Save Our Sea Turtles (SOS) Tobago.
Views: 9179 Skene Howie
Hawksbill turtle feeding and swimming
 
04:47
Not sure what was under this rock but this guy was digging away, not bothered by me at all. Little guy - about 2 feet long or so. Filmed at Something Special dive site in Bonaire, Dutch Antilles.
Views: 57 Douglas Skillins
Hawksbill Sea Turtle.MP4
 
00:19
Hawksbill Turtle at Gotham City Dive in Fiji
Views: 70 Nabil S
Little Hawksbill Turtle
 
02:43
The hawksbill sea turtle (Eretmochelys imbricata) is a critically endangered sea turtle belonging to the family Cheloniidae. It is the only extant species in its genus. The species has a worldwide distribution, with Atlantic and Pacific subspecies. E. imbricata imbricata is the Atlantic subspecies, while E. imbricata bissa is found in the Indo-Pacific region.
Views: 206 commanderuae
Hawksbill Turtle Hatchlings - Maui
 
09:15
Hawksbill turtles making it into the ocean for the first time. Video taken with IR camera
Views: 182 Don McLeish
Hawksbill Sea Turtle Drowned by Fishing Line
 
00:42
Male hawkbill sea turtle drowned under a pier due to fishing line entanglement
Views: 307 Mark Lopez
Endangered Hawksbill turtle
 
01:51
The Hawksbill turtle is a species of turtle found predominantly in the tropical reefs of the Indian, Pacific, and Atlantic oceans. It is also one of the most elegant sea turtles. While they are omnivorous, they feed almost exclusively on sponges and its flesh is harmful to humans. It can weight between 100-200 pounds and can reach between 2-3 feet in length. The mating season for Atlantic hawksbills is between the month of April to November. The Indian ocean hawksbill mating season usually begins from the month of September and can span till February. Compared to some of its relatives the hawksbill turtle is a threatened species owing to the constant trade of their beautiful carapace (tortoiseshell). IUNC Red List considered hawksbill as critically endangered around the world. Some marine biologist believed that the Eastern Pacific hawksbill is likely the most endangered sea turtles. trade This footage is part of the professionally-shot broadcast stock footage archive of Wilderness Films India Ltd., the largest collection of imagery from South Asia. The Wilderness Films India collection comprises of thousands of hours of high quality broadcast imagery, mostly shot on HDCAM 1080i High Definition, HDV and XDCAM. Write to us for licensing this footage on a broadcast format, for use in your production! We are happy to be commissioned to film for you or else provide you with broadcast crewing and production solutions across South Asia. We pride ourselves in bringing the best of India and South Asia to the world... Reach us at wfi @ vsnl.com and [email protected]
Views: 190 WildFilmsIndia
Hawksbill Turtle Hatchling to the Sea 8/7/2008
 
17:31
A Hawksbill turtle hatchling makes it's way to the sea at Makena State Park 2008 August 7, 2008. It was one of 900 plus turtles to hatch at Big Beach at Makena. The placement of the yellow lifeguard towers in May 2009 have probably precluded the Hawksbill turtle from nesting at this site again. The female turtle would perceive the light source as a danger and not come in. Fact is there were no nest in 2009 and 2010.
Views: 178 DrLeisure1
Snorkeling with Hawksbill Sea Turtles, Big Island Hawaii.AVI
 
01:32
Snorkeling with Hawksbill Sea Turtles at Two Steps, Big Island Hawaii
Views: 88 Willam Chardavoyne
2009 Hawksbill Turtle Nesting Season at Kealia, Maui
 
13:25
Hawai'i Wildlife Fund's Hawksbill Recovery Project had a very successful 2009 nesting season at Kealia, Maui. Hawaiian hawksbill sea turtles are critically endangered so they need extra conservation efforts. Mahalo to all for your support! For more information and to get involved: http://wildhawaii.org
Views: 808 SandyCMaui
Stock footage; Hawksbill Sea Turtle Feeding
 
01:16
High quality native 16:9 wide underwater video of a hawksbill sea turtle feeding at Yucab reef in Cozumel Mexico. Wide and close-up shots. Native 16:9 NTSC underwater stock footage. HDV. SSM Cat#20070124a. Copyright 2007 SubsurfaceMedia.com Subsurface Media Producer: Brian Dombrowski
Views: 91 Brian Dombrowski
Sri Lanka,ශ්‍රී ලංකා,Ceylon,Baby Sea turtles at Kosgoda Beach (01)
 
04:22
A privatly sponsored turtle hatching place "Kosgoda Turtle Conservation Project" located beside the town of Kosgoda, shows visitors the fresh born seaturtles a few hours before their release back into nature.Sea turtles (superfamily Chelonioidea) are marine reptiles that inhabit all of the world's oceans except the Arctic.The superfamily Chelonioidea has a world-wide distribution; sea turtles can be found in all oceans except for the polar regions.Some species travel between oceans. The flatback sea turtle is found solely on the northern coast of Australia.Sea turtles are almost always submerged in water, and, therefore, have developed an anaerobic system of respiration. Although all sea turtles breathe air, under dire circumstances they may divert to anaerobic respiration for long periods of time. When surfacing to breathe, a sea turtle can quickly refill its lungs with a single explosive exhalation and rapid inhalation. Their large lungs have adapted to permit rapid exchange of oxygen and to avoid trapping gases during deep dives. However, sea turtles must emerge while breeding, given the extra level of activity.According to SeaWorld Parks & Entertainment, a lifespan of 80 years is feasible for sea turtles.It takes decades for sea turtles to reach sexual maturity. After mating at sea, adult female sea turtles return to land to nest at night. Different species of sea turtles exhibit various levels of philopatry. In the extreme case, females return to the beach where they hatched. This can take place every two to four years in maturity. They make from one to eight nests per season.The mature nesting female hauls herself onto the beach, nearly always at night, and finds suitable sand on which to create a nest. Using her hind flippers, she digs a circular hole 40 to 50 centimetres (16 to 20 in) deep. After the hole is dug, the female then starts filling the nest with a clutch of soft-shelled eggs one by one until she has deposited around 50 to 200 eggs, depending on the species. Some species have been reported to lay 250 eggs, such as the hawksbill. After laying, she re-fills the nest with sand, re-sculpting and smoothing the surface until it is relatively undetectable visually. The whole process takes thirty to sixty minutes. She then returns to the ocean, leaving the eggs untended.The hatchling's gender depends on the sand temperature. Lighter sands maintain higher temperatures, which decreases incubation time and results in more female hatchlings.Incubation takes about two months. The eggs in one nest hatch together over a very short period of time. When ready, hatchlings tear their shells apart with their snout and dig through the sand. Again, this usually takes place at night, when predators such as seagulls cannot fly. Once they reach the surface, they instinctively head towards the sea. If, as happens on rare occasions, hatching takes place during daylight, only a very small proportion of each hatch (usually 0.01%) succeed, because local opportunist predators, such as the common seagull, gorge on the new sea turtles. Thus there is an obvious evolutionary drive to hatch at night, when survival rates on the beach are much higher.The hatchlings then proceed into the ocean, where a variety of marine predators await them. In 1987, Carr discovered that the young of Chelonia mydas and Caretta caretta spent a great deal of their pelagic lives in floating sargassum beds, where there are thick mats of unanchored seaweed. Within these beds, they found ample shelter and food. In the absence of sargassum beds, sea turtle young feed in the vicinity of upwelling "fronts".In 2007, Reich determined that green sea turtle hatchlings spend the first three to five years of their lives in pelagic waters. In the open ocean, pre-juveniles of this particular species were found to feed on zooplankton and smaller nekton before they are recruited into inshore seagrass meadows as obligate herbivores.Instead of nesting individually like the other species, Ridley sea turtles come ashore en masse, known as an "arribada" (arrival). With the Kemp's ridley sea turtles this occurs during the day.Sea turtles, along with other turtles and tortoises, are part of the order Testudines.The seven living species of sea turtles are: flatback sea turtle, green sea turtle, hawksbill sea turtle, Kemp's ridley sea turtle, leatherback sea turtle, loggerhead sea turtle and olive ridley sea turtle.All species except the leatherback are in the family Cheloniidae. The leatherback belongs to the family Dermochelyidae and is its only member.(wikipedia)
Views: 2427 NickVenture1
Hawksbill Sea Turtle, Little Cayman Diving
 
00:35
Hawksbill Sea Turtle, Little Cayman Diving
The Kimberley's Flatback Sea Turtles
 
01:09
http://www.seaturtles.org - The Kimberley coast is a critical feeding, breeding, and migratory area for the Australian flatback sea turtles. Proposed oil and gas development is along the pristine nesting beaches of the Kimberley coast which would forever alter the quality of this habitat.
Hawksbill turtle eating a sponge / Tortuga carey comiendo una esponja
 
01:20
Here comes a Hawskbill Turtle eating a sponge, while two Angelfish, one French and one Gray, try to seize the delicacy. The Mutton Snapper that passes by wanted to take over the lionfish I had in a bag, so it was not the sponge what attracted it. Vean a una tortuga carey comiendo una esponja, mientras dos peces angel, uno francés y uno gris, tratan de aprovechar el manjar. El pargo (huachinango) que a momentos aparece estaba interesado en los peces león que tenia en una bolsa, y no en la esponja.
Views: 3118 Gerardo Ochoa-Vargas
Hawksbill Turtle Night Hatch November 9, 2008
 
20:19
Twenty-one or so Hawksbill turtle hatch and walk to the sea. Photographed with infrared light so the turtles are not disturbed by the light. The turtles sensitivity to light is believed to be the reason no Hawksbill turtles have returned to Big Beach at Makena State Park since the life guard towers were erected in May 2009. The yellow color would be a danger signal to the turtles according to some turtle authorities. 2008 saw 900 plus turtles hatch at Big Beach, Makena.
Views: 145 DrLeisure1
Transmitters placed on Endangered Hawksbill sea turtle "Althea" By Connie Versteeg
 
01:48
http://www.savetheseaturtle.org/Transmitters-placed-on-endangered-Hawksbil-sea-turtle.html Researcher Larry Wood of the Palm Beach Zoo, joined by Kay Tennant, Terri Roberts, and intern Susan Nuttal, set out to place two transmitters on two endangered Hawksbill sea turtles, off the East Coast of Florida, in order to enhance the understanding of these incredible marine reptiles. With funding from the National Save the Sea Turtle Foundation and Dr. Terry Maple of the Palm Beach Zoo, Mr. Wood purchased two transmitters. One was placed on an 80 pound Hawksbill turtle caught on Breakers Reef off the coast of West Palm Beach, Fl. This turtle, who has been named Althea, has been caught twice previously by Mr. Wood, which suggests that this turtle is a resident of this area. The back of the turtle was cleared of barnacles and washed well before an epoxy was applied to hold a stainless steel tray manufactured by Steve Reichard. The tray holds the transmitter and allows the transmitter to be retrieved fairly easily. The tray will eventually fall off as the turtle grows. The transmitter will allow Mr. Wood to track this turtle's movement over the year by sending daily satellite data on the direction, depth and location of Althea. The long-term goal is to describe foraging patterns and to understand how these sea turtles interact with their environment and utilize the habitat. Althea was then released in the same location as she was caught and updates of Althea's locations can be found at Florida Hawksbills Web site Unfortunately, due to extremely poor visibility, the second transmitter was unable to be deployed and the team will attempt to affix it to a turtle again soon. The trip to the reef was made possible by Jim Abernathy's Scuba Adventures and was filmed by cameraman Steve Shelb from CBS Channel 12 out of West Palm Beach. Also along on the trip were Connie Versteeg and Helena Schaff of the National Save the Sea Turtle Foundation. When asked why the Foundation chose to donate to this cause, the director, Frank Wojcik commented "The $11,000 donation to the Palm Beach Zoo from the National Save The Sea Turtle Foundation was used to support the research program directed by Larry Wood to provide the scientific community statistics on the endangered Hawksbill sea turtles and to allow tracking movements with global positioning satellites. This valuable information can be shared by all partners that have an interest in the daily travels of Althea, her range, and location. We are proud to participate in our education, protection and public awareness programs."
Views: 4431 NSTST33308
Pog Songs #77: The Hawksbill Turtle
 
00:48
http://pogsongs.tumblr.com/
Views: 138 Pog Songs
Hawksbill turtle hatchery 23-7-11 Melaka
 
00:15
56 hawksbill turtle born on 23 July 2011.
Views: 88 chongkarweng
Bahamas hawksbill turtle HD
 
01:10
Andros Bahamas diving with Small Hope Bay Lodge February 2011
Views: 160 Teresaruby01
Hawksbill Sea Turtle Drowned by Fishing Line
 
00:42
Male hawkbill sea turtle drowned under a pier due to fishing line entanglement. A single loop of discarded fishing line over the neck drowned this beautiful male hawksbill sea turtle. We found him on Saturday 10/8/2011 while diving under a pier, but we arrived too late. Can you imagine the struggle for air? PLEASE SHARE!
Views: 582 SeaTurtleOP
Hawksbill turtle feeding
 
00:55
A hawksbill sea turtle feeding on coral and sponges on the Great Barrier Reef.
Views: 26 seaturtlefdn
Critically endangered Hawkbill Turtle!
 
01:53
The Hawksbill turtle is a species of turtle found predominantly in the tropical reefs of the Indian, Pacific, and Atlantic oceans. It is also one of the most elegant sea turtles. While they are omnivorous, they feed almost exclusively on sponges and its flesh is harmful to humans. It can weight between 100-200 pounds and can reach between 2-3 feet in length. The mating season for Atlantic hawksbills is between the month of April to November. The Indian ocean hawksbill mating season usually begins from the month of September and can span till February. Compared to some of its relatives the hawksbill turtle is a threatened species owing to the constant trade of their beautiful carapace (tortoiseshell). IUNC Red List considered hawksbill as critically endangered around the world. Some marine biologist believed that the Eastern Pacific hawksbill is likely the most endangered sea turtles. trade This footage is part of the professionally-shot broadcast stock footage archive of Wilderness Films India Ltd., the largest collection of imagery from South Asia. The Wilderness Films India collection comprises of thousands of hours of high quality broadcast imagery, mostly shot on HDCAM 1080i High Definition, HDV and XDCAM. Write to us for licensing this footage on a broadcast format, for use in your production! We are happy to be commissioned to film for you or else provide you with broadcast crewing and production solutions across South Asia. We pride ourselves in bringing the best of India and South Asia to the world... Reach us at wfi @ vsnl.com and [email protected]
Views: 58 WildFilmsIndia
Sleeping sea turtle
 
00:32
Hawksbill turtle sleeping on the wreck of the Cartanza, St. Thomas, VI
Views: 2329 VIBillW
Hawksbill turtle nest, Maui
 
01:11
december 16, 2011
Views: 151 Ashley Walsh
Hawksbill Turtle
 
00:18
Views: 6 clmahaf1
Sri Lanka,ශ්‍රී ලංකා,Ceylon,Baby Sea turtles at Kosgoda Beach (02)
 
04:00
A privatly sponsored turtle hatching place "Kosgoda Turtle Conservation Project" located beside the town of Kosgoda, shows visitors the fresh born seaturtles a few hours before their release back into nature.Sea turtles (superfamily Chelonioidea) are marine reptiles that inhabit all of the world's oceans except the Arctic.The superfamily Chelonioidea has a world-wide distribution; sea turtles can be found in all oceans except for the polar regions.Some species travel between oceans. The flatback sea turtle is found solely on the northern coast of Australia.Sea turtles are almost always submerged in water, and, therefore, have developed an anaerobic system of respiration. Although all sea turtles breathe air, under dire circumstances they may divert to anaerobic respiration for long periods of time. When surfacing to breathe, a sea turtle can quickly refill its lungs with a single explosive exhalation and rapid inhalation. Their large lungs have adapted to permit rapid exchange of oxygen and to avoid trapping gases during deep dives. However, sea turtles must emerge while breeding, given the extra level of activity.According to SeaWorld Parks & Entertainment, a lifespan of 80 years is feasible for sea turtles.It takes decades for sea turtles to reach sexual maturity. After mating at sea, adult female sea turtles return to land to nest at night. Different species of sea turtles exhibit various levels of philopatry. In the extreme case, females return to the beach where they hatched. This can take place every two to four years in maturity. They make from one to eight nests per season.The mature nesting female hauls herself onto the beach, nearly always at night, and finds suitable sand on which to create a nest. Using her hind flippers, she digs a circular hole 40 to 50 centimetres (16 to 20 in) deep. After the hole is dug, the female then starts filling the nest with a clutch of soft-shelled eggs one by one until she has deposited around 50 to 200 eggs, depending on the species. Some species have been reported to lay 250 eggs, such as the hawksbill. After laying, she re-fills the nest with sand, re-sculpting and smoothing the surface until it is relatively undetectable visually. The whole process takes thirty to sixty minutes. She then returns to the ocean, leaving the eggs untended.The hatchling's gender depends on the sand temperature. Lighter sands maintain higher temperatures, which decreases incubation time and results in more female hatchlings.Incubation takes about two months. The eggs in one nest hatch together over a very short period of time. When ready, hatchlings tear their shells apart with their snout and dig through the sand. Again, this usually takes place at night, when predators such as seagulls cannot fly. Once they reach the surface, they instinctively head towards the sea. If, as happens on rare occasions, hatching takes place during daylight, only a very small proportion of each hatch (usually 0.01%) succeed, because local opportunist predators, such as the common seagull, gorge on the new sea turtles. Thus there is an obvious evolutionary drive to hatch at night, when survival rates on the beach are much higher.The hatchlings then proceed into the ocean, where a variety of marine predators await them. In 1987, Carr discovered that the young of Chelonia mydas and Caretta caretta spent a great deal of their pelagic lives in floating sargassum beds, where there are thick mats of unanchored seaweed. Within these beds, they found ample shelter and food. In the absence of sargassum beds, sea turtle young feed in the vicinity of upwelling "fronts".In 2007, Reich determined that green sea turtle hatchlings spend the first three to five years of their lives in pelagic waters. In the open ocean, pre-juveniles of this particular species were found to feed on zooplankton and smaller nekton before they are recruited into inshore seagrass meadows as obligate herbivores.Instead of nesting individually like the other species, Ridley sea turtles come ashore en masse, known as an "arribada" (arrival). With the Kemp's ridley sea turtles this occurs during the day.Sea turtles, along with other turtles and tortoises, are part of the order Testudines.The seven living species of sea turtles are: flatback sea turtle, green sea turtle, hawksbill sea turtle, Kemp's ridley sea turtle, leatherback sea turtle, loggerhead sea turtle and olive ridley sea turtle.All species except the leatherback are in the family Cheloniidae. The leatherback belongs to the family Dermochelyidae and is its only member.(wikipedia)
Views: 1328 NickVenture1
Protecting Sea Turtles from the BP Oil Spill
 
04:20
ACI 2011 AWARD WINNING VIDEO. When the waters of the Gulf of Mexico were threatened by the Deepwater Horizon Spill last spring, FWC and its partners acted quickly. Biologists and rescue boats went out daily in search of impacted sea turtles. 130 visibly oiled turtles were found. Spotters stood on the boats fishing towers while staff used handheld nets to reach the turtles. Once aboard, the turtles were assessed, measured, weighed, photographed, tagged and samples were taken. Each site a turtle was found was recorded by GPS. Turtles not impacted were returned to the water while those impacted were brought to Gulf World in Panama City, FL. At this location they were given primary care until they were deemed stable and medically cleared to move to a new facility at Sea World. At Sea World, impacted turtles were completely rehabbed until they could be released back into the Gulf. On August 18, 2010 23 Kemp's Ridley's were releases in Cedar Key, FL. As a secondary precaution, FWC staff decided to move entire clutches of nests on the Gulf beaches. Each clutch has 45-50 eggs. These eggs were late in the incubation period where there gender was already determined and the magnetic cues that help turtles return to their beach of birth hopefully was already imprinted. Coolers were then taken to a holding area where they waited for Fed Ex trucks to take them to their next location at Kennedy Space Center in Port Canaveral, FL. These trucks were specially outfitted for this travel. The Kennedy Space Center offered climate controlled storage facility. Coolers were monitored and as hatchling's emerged they were released into the oil free waters of the Atlantic Ocean. More than 13,000 hatchling's were released. This video received a second place award in 2011 from the Association for Conservation Information.

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