shouted Panni. We all immediately took our spots and held on tight as Joan sped to the place where the dolphins were located. Four beautiful dolphins were swimming in the area. Panni
and I were in charge of entering the data on the palmtop, which is no easy task. We record group size, how close they are to the boat, if there are birds nearby, and if the dolphin is a newborn, calf, juvenile, or adult. We saw three adults and one juvenile. While Panni and I were inputting the data at the end of a five minute interval, Joan took photos and everyone else shouted out when they located the dolphins in our focal group. Locating them can be difficult because when they go under the water it is hard to tell
where they will resurface. During our journey we were also lucky enough to see two sea turtles.
We returned to the research station with four different dolphins to identify. It wasn't easy and it took us a long time. Stefan and I were on a team again competing against Marie-Claire and Cas. I am sorry to report that Stefan and I did not win this time. What do you think made it difficult to find dorsal fins that matched our dolphins?
After all of our hard work was finished we had some free time. Marie-Claire, Cas and I explored the village. We stopped into a store that sold some very nice sandals. Can you guess who bought a pair?
Shopping in Greece it can be a little tricky because they use Euros instead of dollars. How many dollars makes up a Euro? If the sandals were 20 Euros, what would they cost in dollars? What if they cost 50 dollars, how many Euros would I need?