For the first time, after 50 years of monitoring this population of Florida Scrub-Jays, we are finally able to monitor an intriguing life stage of nonbreeding jays at an unprecedented scale.
With the CTT Internet of Wildlife, your study site becomes a member of groundbreaking research far beyond your boundaries, while answering the important questions of your target study species.
CTT’s President and CEO, Mike Lanzone, is in Peru with some of the world’s greatest tropical ecologists, heading to the Cocha Cashu 2050 Meeting.
The Wetlands Institute, using the newest CTT technology, is helping to better understand the needs of these amazing creatures.
The CTT LifeTag is a tremendous advance in multi-year wildlife research, especially for smaller animals. Here are five ways it beats old-school VHF tracking. If you’re not excited yet, wait until the bonus material!
Wildlife biologists researching potential conflicts with wind power turbines in Pennsylvania, USA, and curious about the origin and destination of Eastern Golden Eagles compelled Mike Lanzone and Casey Halverson to develop something better than satellite technology. The resulting high-frequency of location points gave a far better data set, allowing the researchers to better describe flight […]
Over 350 individual Canada geese have been tracked with CTT’s patented GPS-GSM tracking technology for wildlife telemetry. The compiled location data span across the vast Nearctic wilderness, including metropolitan and suburban areas. The iconic and familiar species still hides many of its secrets from researchers. But with insights gleaned from long-lived transmitters, wildlife researchers and […]
Wildlife researchers and managers who use wireless telemetry devices generally have three choices for retrieving data: A) Short Range Radio, B) Satellite Uplink and C) Cellular/GSM. Each have their own pros and cons including A) data throughput, B) restrictions on the weight your animal can bear , and C) energy constraints. At CTT™, we want […]
There is so much data that can be gathered using modern wildlife telemetry that it is easy to just put tags on animals and see what we get. But this approach can lead to problems, which can easily be avoided. The best approach is to have clear goals at the outset of the project.