Sea Turtle Tracking: Active Sea Turtles

 

Active Turtles
Anna
Anna is an adult female loggerhead sea turtle released with a satellite transmitter on July 26, 2014 from south of the Archie Carr National Wildlife Refuge, Florida. She measured 84.7 cm in curved carapace (shell) length and 76.0 cm in curved carapace width. Anna had an old boat strike wound on her shell. She is taking part in the 2014 Tour de Turtles and was named by her sponsors, Disney's Animal Programs and Disney's Vero Beach Resort. View migration map.

Last location update: 555 hours
Cumulative distance: 2,373 km / 1,475 miles
Anna
Updated 555 hours ago.
Aquarius
Aquarius is a juvenile green sea turtle caught in Somerset Long Bay, Bermuda. He measured 58.5 cm straight carapace (shell) length and was released with a satellite transmitter on August 15, 2016. View migration map.

Last location update: 28 hours
Cumulative distance: 432 km / 269 miles
Aquarius
Updated 28 hours ago.
Bailey
Bailey is an adult female loggerhead sea turtle to be released with a satellite transmitter on July 30, 2016 from south of the Archie Carr National Wildlife Refuge, Florida. She measured 100.0 cm curved carapace (shell) length and 88.6 cm curved carapace width. She is taking part in the 2016 Tour de Turtles and was named by her sponsor, Disney Conservation Fund. View migration map.

Last location update: 172 hours
Cumulative distance: 1,669 km / 1,037 miles
Bailey
Updated 172 hours ago.
Banjo
Banjo is an adult hawksbill sea turtle released on July 22, 2013 with a satellite transmitter after nesting on Lover's Beach, Nevis. She measure 76.3 cm in curved carapace (shell) length. She took part in the 2013 Tour de Turtles and was named by her sponsor, Four Seasons Resort Nevis. View migration map.

Last location update: 40 hours
Cumulative distance: 5,160 km / 3,206 miles
Banjo
Updated 40 hours ago.
Caribelle
Caribelle is an adult hawksbill sea turtle released on July 21, 2013 with a satellite transmitter after nesting on Lover's Beach, Nevis. She measure 80.0 cm in curved carapace (shell) length. She took part in the 2013 Tour de Turtles and was named by her sponsor, Four Seasons Resort Nevis. View migration map.

Last location update: 27 hours
Cumulative distance: 3,159 km / 1,963 miles
Caribelle
Updated 27 hours ago.
Destiny
Destiny is an adult female loggerhead sea turtlereleased with a satellite transmitter on July 30, 2016 from south of the Archie Carr National Wildlife Refuge, Florida. She measured 91.2 cm curved carapace (shell) length and 82.1.6 cm curved carapace width. She is taking part in the 2016 Tour de Turtles and was named by her sponsors, Disney's Animal Programs and Disney's Vero Beach Resort. View migration map.

Last location update: 17 hours
Cumulative distance: 2,284 km / 1,419 miles
Destiny
Updated 17 hours ago.
Doppler
Doppler is a juvenile green sea turtle caught in Long Bay, Bermuda. He measured 57.1 cm straight carapace (shell) length and was released with a satellite transmitter on August 18, 2016. View migration map.

Last location update: 28 hours
Cumulative distance: 462 km / 287 miles
Doppler
Updated 28 hours ago.
Julia
An adult green sea turtle released with a satellite transmitter from Guanahacabibes Natural Park, Cuba on June 29, 2016. She measured 103.0 cm in curved carapace (shell) length and 93.0 cm in curved carapace width, and laid 92 eggs. Julia is taking part in the 2016 Tour de Turtles and was named by her sponsor, The Turtle Hospital in Marathon, Florida Keys. View migration map.

Last location update: 4 hours
Cumulative distance: 1,912 km / 1,188 miles
Julia
Updated 4 hours ago.
Kreacher
Kreacher is a sub-adult loggerhead sea turtle and weighs nearly 100 pounds. Kreacher was rescued a half a mile offshore Clearwater Beach on May 8th. She was found floating and distressed with moderate edema. She received a round of Total Parenteral Nutrition before moving to tube feeding and finally solid food. By the end of May Kreacher showed great improvement while at CMA and was selected to receive a satellite tag. Kreacher weighs over 43 kg and measured 68.0 cm in straight carapace (shell) length and 65.4 cm straight carapace width. View migration map.

Last location update: 6 hours
Cumulative distance: 1,987 km / 1,235 miles
Kreacher
Updated 6 hours ago.
Leonora
An adult female loggerhead sea turtle to be released with a satellite transmitter on July 31, 2016 from the Archie Carr National Wildlife Refuge, Florida. She measured 101.0 cm curved carapace (shell) length and 92.2 cm curved carapace width. Leonora is taking part in the 2016 Tour de Turtles and was named by her sponsor, Ripley's Aquariums.
View migration map.

Last location update: 3 hours
Cumulative distance: 4,208 km / 2,614 miles
Leonora
Updated 3 hours ago.
Myrtle
Myrtle is an adult female loggerhead sea turtle released with a satellite transmitter on August 2, 2015 from the Archie Carr National Wildlife Refuge, Florida. She measured 101.9 cm in curved carapace (shell) length. She is taking part in the 2015 Tour de Turtles, and was named by her sponsor, Ripley's Aquariums. View migration map.

Last location update: 4 hours
Cumulative distance: 4,149 km / 2,578 miles
Myrtle
Updated 4 hours ago.
Sundrop
Sundrop is an adult hawksbill sea turtle released on July 18, 2016 with a satellite transmitter after nesting on the beach at Lovers Beach, Nevis.  She measured 77.3 cm curved carapace (shell) length. Sundrop is taking part in the 2016 Tour de Turtles and was named by her sponsor, Four Seasons Resort Nevis. View migration map.

Last location update: 19 hours
Cumulative distance: 844 km / 524 miles
Sundrop
Updated 19 hours ago.
Sylvia
Sylvia is an adult hawksbill sea turtle released on July 18, 2016 with a satellite transmitter after nesting on the beach at Lovers Beach, Nevis.  She measured 86.8 cm curved carapace (shell) length. Sylvia is taking part in the 2016 Tour de Turtles and was named by her sponsor, Four Seasons Resort Nevis. View migration map.

Last location update: 3 hours
Cumulative distance: 1,441 km / 895 miles
Sylvia
Updated 3 hours ago.
Tinker Bell
Tinker Bell is the largest adult female loggerhead sea turtle ever released by STC with a satellite transmitter from the Archie Carr National Wildlife Refuge, Florida. She measured 114.9 cm in curved carapace (shell) length and 98.0 cm in curved carapace width. She was release on August 1, 2015 and is taking part in the 2015 Tour de Turtles and was named by her sponsors, Disney's Animal Programs and Disney's Vero Beach Resort. View migration map.

Last location update: 2 hours
Cumulative distance: 3,543 km / 2,202 miles
Tinker Bell
Updated 2 hours ago.
Xeno
Xeno (short for Xenophilius) is a sub-adult loggerhead sea turtle rescued about 15 miles offshore Clearwater Beach on September 17, 2016. She was found floating and unable to dive. X-rays showed that Xeno's intestine was compacted by an extensive amount of shell-like material. CMA provided treatment that included lots of liquid, helping Xeno pass the material, which turned about to be nearly 5 lbs of crushed shell. Just over a month later, Xeno showed great improvement and was selected to receive a satellite tag. Xeno measured 73.4 cm in curved carapace (shell) length and 57.6 cm straight carapace width. View migration map.

Last location update: 148 hours
Cumulative distance: 4,541 km / 2,822 miles
Xeno
Updated 148 hours ago.


Recent Turtles That Are No Longer Transmitting
Coco
Coco is an adult hawksbill sea turtle released on July 20, 2014 with a satellite transmitter after nesting on the beach at Jones Bay, Nevis. She measure 88.9 cm in curved carapace (shell) length. She is taking part in the 2014 Tour de Turtles and was named by her sponsor, Four Seasons Resort Nevis. View migration map.

Last location update: 1,221 hours
Cumulative distance: 5,100 km / 3,169 miles
Coco
Updated 1,221 hours ago.

If you don’t see your turtle listed above, please check the full list of sea turtles tracked through the STC website.

Note About Location Points: STC does not receive location points every day. Some location points are provide by researchers and are posted on the maps as soon as we receive them. There may be times when there are no new points for several weeks. This is most likely the result of the sea turtle not staying at the surface long enough for the transmitter to be picked up by enough satellites. It takes several satellites to pick up the location of a transmitter and the transmitter antenna needs to be out of the water long enough for the satellites to pick up the signal. STC will continue to post new positions as soon as we receive them.

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