Graphs Galore!!

Greetings Future Scientists!

Students from the Renaissance School of Art and Reasoning in Sammamish, Washington inquired yesterday about the graphs Grouper Moon scientists use to study the fish count data. Below are a few graphs sent to me by Lynn Waterhouse, graduate student from the Scripps Oceanic Institute. Can you figure out what these graphs are telling us?






A night of Jacks!

I was able to go on the evening dive today and saw a bunch of Nassau Grouper and a number of other fish. Two of the most prevalent species we have been seeing are Bar Jacks and Horse-eye Jacks. It turns out, many different species of fish come to the spawning site. Take a look at these videos taken by Grouper Moon researcher, Hal Peterson.

Hello Everyone!

Displaying Octopus!!

Hello Everyone!

After nearly 24 hours of travel we have arrived on Little Cayman. I just got a quick update from a few of the researchers who have been here for two days already. It has been quite stormy here, which has made it difficult to dive on the aggregation site. In fact, the seas were so high yesterday, they weren’t able to dive at all. So, instead of diving, the Grouper Moon researchers when snorkeling in the lagoon, which is protected by a fringing reef. While looking for juvenile Nassau grouper, Brian Stock (Scripps graduate student) filmed the following, octopus. Check it out!!

Grouper Education Program: Curricular Materials

Grouper Moon Synopsis 2015

Grouper Moon Scope and Sequence 2015

Grouper Moon Pre-activity 1 2015

Grouper Moon Pre-activity 2 2015


Extreme Coral Reef Pt.2 2015


Grouper Keystone Species Activity 2015

Field Guide for Middle Grades+2015

Field Guide HS version 2 2015

Grouper Education Think About What You Eat

Grouper Race For Survival Game

Grouper Race Gameboard