Eva L. Saulitis

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Killer whales, Orcinus orca (L., 1758), in the North Pacific are classified as three genetically distinct ecotypes: residents (fish-eaters), transients (mammal-eaters), and offshores (probable fish-eaters). Within the transient ecotype, three putative subpopulations have been identified by genetic analysis: West Coast transients, Gulf of Alaska transients,(More)
The views and opinions expressed or implied in this article are those of the author (or authors) and do not necessarily reflect the position of the National Marine Fisheries Service, NOAA. Killer whales (Orcinus orca) in the eastern North Pacific can be genetically and acoustically separated into three nonassociating lineages: " resident, " " transient, "(More)
This annual report has been prepared for peer review as part of the Exxon Valdez Oil spill Trustee Council restoration program for the purpose of assessing project progress. Peer review comments have not been addressed in this annual report Craig 0. Matkin "The Exxon Valder Oil Spill Trustee Council conducts all programs and activities free from(More)
Study History: The current project was initiated under Restoration Project 95012 (Comprehensive Killer Whale Investigations). This is the fifth annual report for this study Prior to the current years work killer whales were monitored in Prince William Sound, Alaska with funding from the Journal articles describing killer whale movement and distribution(More)
This final report has been prepared for peer review as part of the Exxon Valdez Oil Spill Trustee Council restoration program for the purpose of assessing project progress. If you believe you have been discriminated against in any program, activity, or facility, or if you desire further information, please write to:
This annual report has been prepared for peer review as part of the Exxon Valdez Oil Spill Trustee Council restoration program for the purpose of assessing project progress. Peer review comments have been addressed in this annual report. Study History: The current project was initiated under Restoration Project 95012a and this is the first annual report.(More)
In Prince William Sound (PWS), changes in abundance of humpback whales (Megaptera novaeangliae), one of PWS’s primary marine predator species, have until now been largely unknown. Using a historical dataset (1978–2009), we constructed the first time series of estimated humpback whale abundance in western PWS that is also one of the longest time series used(More)