The LHX project is currently supported through these grants:
The North Pacific Research Board (NPRB) is supporting the deployment of 2nd generation LHX-2 tags on female Steller sea lions in the Gulf of Alaska (Award R1310; 2013 - 2016).
Please note that any opinions, findings, and conclusions or recommendations expressed on this website are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the views of any of the current or past sponsors. The sponsors had no influence on study design, data analysis or interpretation of results. Please also note that any links to other webstes do not imply approval of content on linked sites. Links are solely provided for the convenience of our viewers.
The LHX project has received support in the past from:
The National Science Foundation (NSF) supported the development of the next generation LHX-2 tags (Award 0964253; 2010 - 2014).
The North Pacific Research Board supported the deployment of 1st generation LHX-1 tags on juvenile Steller sea lions in the Gulf of Alaska (2009-2012).
The North Pacific Marine Science Foundation (using NOAA funds) supported the development of new analytical methods for processing LHX tag data (2007-2009).
The Alaska Sea Life Center (using NOAA funds) provided direct support and additional amounts in logistic support for juvenile sea lion capture, holding and surgical facility, and for the participation of ASLC personnel in the project (2004-2010).
The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) provided support for the large-scale deployment of first generation LHX tags on juvenile Steller sea lions in the Gulf of Alaska in collaboration with the Alaska Sea Life Center (2001-2008).
The Pollock Conservation Cooperative Research Center supported the development of surgical implantation methods and validation of implant techniques on rehabilitated California sea lions at The Marine Mammal Center in Sausalito, CA (2001 - 2004), and supported satellite data recovery fees for LHX-1 tags deployed in the Gulf of Alaska (2009-2012).
The North Pacific Marine Research Program supported the development and testing of the first generation LHX transmitters in collaboration with Wildlife Computers, Inc. (1999 - 2001).
The Alaska Sea Life Center
The Marine Mammal Center
The University of Alaska Fairbanks
Oregon State University
The LHX project would have been impossible without the extensive efforts by many team members, participants and collaborators, in particular:
Markus Horning (Oregon State University)
Jo-Ann Mellish, Pamela Tuomi, Carrie Goertz, Kathy Woods, Jane Belovarac, John Maniscalco (Alaska SeaLife Center).
Roger Hill (Wildlife Computers)
Martin Haulena (The Marine Mammal Center, Vancouver
The Alaska SeaLife Center Capture Team, husbandry & veterinary staff