Condor Express - SEA Landing
301 W. Cabrillo Blvd.
Santa Barbara, CA  93101

(805) 882-0088 (Phone)   |   (888) 779-4253 (Toll Free)   |   (805) 965-0942 (Fax)
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Year Founded:
    1973
Description:
   This all-new, 75 foot, high-speed catamaran is the most comfortable & advanced vessel on the west coast, in the premier Whale Watching & Party/Dinner Cruise venue in California. Crew members are experienced naturalists. Come ride with the experts.
    The Santa Barbara Channel is home to over 30 different species of whales, dolphins, and seals and sealions that visit throughout the year, making these waters some of the most consistent locations found anywhere to view a variety of marine mammals. The Discovery Channel's "Wonders of our National Parks" highlighted the outstanding abundance of marine life in the Santa Barbara Channel and named it "One of the 10 Best Places in the WORLD to View Wildlife."
    From May through November (summer season) our cruising grounds include the nutrient rich waters around Santa Cruz, Santa Rosa and San Miguel Islands. It's this area that is generally considered to contain one of the world's highest concentration of feeding blue whales and humpback whales in the world! In the winter and spring months we visit with the California gray whale herd as it passes by on both their Southern and Northern migration.
    The CONDOR EXPRESS is available for private charters for those who wish to book the entire vessel for any type of function or event, including birthdays, weddings, fundraisers, anniversaries, or a sunset cruise. Groups can be as small as 10 people or up to 149 persons. The CONDOR EXPRESS is just what your group needs for that perfect experience on the water. Its large, luxuriously teak paneled, walk through cabin offers comfortable booth seating for up to 68 people! A complete galley, cocktail bar, buffet hot table and salad bar. And catering is always available from light snacks and hors d'oeuvres to full dinners. We also offer regularly-scheduled Open Party Cocktail/Sunset Cruises along the coast, as well as Adventure Cruises such as Pelagic Bird Trips, Island Kayaking, and much more throughout the year. The CONDOR EXPRESS is also the perfect platform for educational and research trips, as well as marine-oriented film work. It has the speed and stability to work comfortably anywhere your research needs take you, and is well equipped with state of the art navigational equipment, a large working deck, and the ability to work underwater equipment.
Activities Available:
    Birding,  Cruises,  Kayaking,  Tours,  Whale Watching,  Wildlife Tours,  


 
Business Hours:
    Summer: 24/7 -- Winter: 6 am - 7 pm
Location Type:
    Boat
Payment Accepted:
    Cash,   MasterCard,   Visa,  Debit Card,  
Languages Spoken:
    English,  
General Business Classification:
    Leisure & Recreation
    Categories:
    Bird Watching
    Boat Charters
    Boat Charters
    Deep-Sea Fishing
    Kayaking & Canoeing
    Tours
    Whale Watching
    Whale Watching
    Whale Watching
    Wildlife Tours

Admittance:
    During normal business hours.
Indoor/Outdoor:
    Outdoor Location
Handicapped Accessible?
    Yes
Smoking?
    Some restrictions
Cell Phones & Pagers?
    Permitted
Cameras/Recording Equip.?
    Permitted
Pets Allowed?
    No
Gift Certificates?
    Available for Sale
Classes Offered?
    Yes.
 Recent Buzzes!!
10/1/14 - Hot Weather on Land and a Parade of Marine Life on the Ocean
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The beautiful Santa Barbara Channel will be a fantastic place to cool off later this week as temperatures are supposed to soar again. It was hot today, but once the mighty Condor Express got going and we moved offshore to the sea breeze zone, things were marvelous. The sky was blue, the ocean water was clear, and a very very little swell rolled by from the west. Long beaked common dolphins, over 500 individuals, paid us a visit as we looked around for their larger cetacean cousins. I never get enough of watching the #dolphins carrying on in the clear water. Not far to the east we found ourselves in vast regions of predatory sea birds and California sea lions. The black vented shearwaters are still out there, but their numbers are lower. Hundreds of red necked phalaropes were observed today, and not so many squawking elegant terns in the sky. Shearwaters were diving all around us in the blue water. Before long we had racked-up an impressive 5 closely watched humpback whales, with one or two other spouts in the distance. "Scarlet" (the large whale with the deep propeller scar) was on the scene, and her small companion "Shorty" was there too. Sure enough, Shorty took off and breached a couple of times a few hundred yards from the boat, then rolled around and slapped its long pectoral flukes at us. Many of the #whales today came close and paid us a friendly visit...again the experience was enhanced by the crystal waters. A couple of Minke whales popped up and went down, so unless you were looking right at that spot, you missed them.
9/29/14 - Flat Calm Day & Wild Humpbacks
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Captain Eric and his renowned crew left Santa Barbara Harbor with fantastic, dead calm and sunny conditions. Out near the offshore oil rigs the marine hot spots were on fire. Common dolphins, California sea lions, sea birds....were all feasting on northern anchovies. A total of 5 humpback #whales and at least 500 common #dolphins were closely watched, but there were more spouts in the area. Now here's where it gets interesting. Right away we found Scarlet and her juvenile companion Shorty. Scarlet let loose some tremendous tail throws, perhaps in response to a pesky sea lion, and Shorty made a bee-line for the Condor Express. Next to the boat, Shorty rolled around and showed us its ventral grooves and generally put on quite a show. Soon there were two more humpback whales that breached, then logged on the surface, then came over and mugged the boat. A few pectoral slaps were thrown around just for fun. It was a flat calm day and the humpback whale went wild. You gotta see this stuff.
9/26/14 - What a nice Day it was !
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Sun, blue skies, blue water. What a great combination. There was a moderate swell from the winds blowing way out in the far west Santa Barbara Channel. This did not bother the Condor Express, but it did offer some great looks at the long beaked common dolphins surfing the swells all day long. Fun stuff. We estimated nearly 1,500 #dolphins around the boat as a total for the day. Not far south of the offshore oil platforms Captain Dave located the first humpback whale spout. On spout led to another (a good problem to have) and we ended up watching 8 different #humpback whales. Two of the 8 were a mom with her calf. The rest were solitary whales, but for a pair of very large adult whales. One of the adults breached not too far from our position. Humpback whales set a course heading towards the Condor Express several times, and others ran a course alongside...great looks. At one point a pair of whales fluked up together and headed for deep pastures (anchovy schools). It is "prime time" in our neck of the Channel.
9/25/14 - No Fog! Wonderful Adventure Today.
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Captain Dave and his A-Team crew headed to the eastern Santa Barbara Channel under clear skies, warm sun, and calm seas. The "fog monster" that made us work so hard yesterday was not around. We watched 3 individual humpback whales today and one of them was "active." The active #whale breached not too far from the Condor Express, then came closer and threw its tail a few times to show us who was boss. There were long beaked common dolphins around all day, and some pods were actively feeding on the surface with sea lions and various seabirds on "hot spots." Dave estimates at least 2,000 #dolphins today. A couple of Minke whales were also interested in the anchovy hot spots and made themselves visible to all for great sightings. All in all it was a wonderful adventure today.
9/25/14 - A Bit of Fog? Not a Problem!
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A whole bunch of sea faring folks got off the Princess cruise ship and walked directly on to a much smaller Condor Express and headed back out to sea. Aaarrr, Matey ! It was quite foggy as we left Santa Barbara Harbor and we could only see the bow section of the cruise ship anchored just offshore. The fog was thick in spots and thin (almost sunny) in other spots. Later in the trip the whole sky got blue. A Bit of Fog? Not a Problem! The keen eyes of Captain Dave, Deckhand Augie and one of our passengers kept us on the whales and dolphins. Actually, the dolphins seemed to find US, whereas we had to find the whales. In total we watched 3 humpback whales, on of which was (you guessed it) Top Notch. As a coincidence, one of the other whales, a very large one, also had a notch out of its dorsal fin. What are the odds? I don't know, but we photographed the dorsals and the tail flukes and will send the photos on to Cascadia. Towards the later portion of the adventure, we found a very active hot spot with northern anchovy schools at or near the surface. Sea lions, sea birds and long beaked common dolphins had the bait all balled up. Soon two large hungry humpbacks lunged up from below, sent the birds scattering, and gulped down a huge quantity of anchovy biomass. Three Minke whales joined the feast-in-the-East. One Minke came very close to the starboard bow and was in plain view of all the fans. Another Minke did a long horizontal and high speed lunge just inches below the surface and was very dramatic to witness. At the end we estimated at least 1,800 long beaked common #dolphins for this trip. Another fantastic day on the Santa Barbara Channel was enjoyed by all and the fog did not stop us.
9/24/14 - A Grand Day and even Grander Show!
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There were patches of fog in Santa Barbara Channel be we avoided all of it until we were practically home and safely back inside Santa Barbara Harbor. The sea surface was glassy calm. It was a warm and sunny day - perfect for locating those elusive cetacean spouts. Captain Dave and Deckhand Augie have 4 really sharp eyes between them and they both were "on their game" today. Out of the five humpback whales we watched closely today, one was Top Notch (the young humpback with a notch in its dorsal fin), and two more were "White Pects" (a juvenile with pectoral fins white on both sides) and its mother. Some of the whales had over 12 minute bottom times, and others were around 5 minutes. The stage was set with crystal clear blue water, and before long the ever-acrobatic and energetic "White Pects" took off and breached about a dozen times in a row (I'll count the exact number later when I process the images). One breach was so close to the Condor Express that it rendered my 300mm lens useless (too close) and sent spray on to the lower deck. Luckily the lower deck was populated by some very dedicated ocean loving people and a team of hard core dolphin and whale enthusiasts. For them, this was the spray of a lifetime! Baptism by humpback, sort of. Later it slapped its white pects on the water. On the subject of #dolphins, we watched at least 1,500 individuals in both large and small pods. Again, the water clarity enhanced the sightings and all of the various antics of these smaller cetaceans were visible to all. This was definitely one of the best days we've had so far this season. The parking lot near the launch ramp is full of lobster traps getting ready for the season to open next week.
9/22/14 - Lots of Humpbacks and Dolphins
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Captain Eric ran east, as has been our custom these past few weeks. The day started off calm with overcast skies and ended up calm with sun. At least 1,500 long beaked common dolphins were closely watched throughout the trip and pods were everywhere we went. The first of 7 humpback whales was "Top Notch" who was quite friendly today and breached close to the boat. A bit further to the east, Captain Eric located 6 more humpback #whales and there was evidence of some surface lunge feeding going on. One whale swam directly under the boat. Once again the Fall conditions were spectacular and the cetaceans were both abundant and exciting.
9/20/14 - Another Flat, Calm, Sunny Day in Paradise !
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Ideal sea and weather conditions again permeated the Santa Barbara Channel, eastern region. Most of this trip was spent around Henry. There were long beaked common dolphins around the neighborhood all day long. The first humpback #whale of the four we watched closely (there were at least 2 additional spouts in the distance), was Top Notch. TN came alongside and showed off in the clear water again for a full body view....rostrum to tail flukes.
Another small whale was next on the sightings report. Lots of dolphins, sea birds and sea lions in and around the hot spots. About a mile east of Henry we went over to visit with the calf "with-white-on-both-sides" of its pectorals, and its mother. These two are always fun to see, and the calf did get pestered by some California sea lions and reacted a few times by rolling, waving its white pectorals, and other things that would send chills down the furry brown backs of the pinnipeds.
All in all it was another flat, calm, and sunny day in paradise.
9/10/14 - This Sunday ... Santa Barbara Waterfront History Cruise -- Make your reservations now!
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Come aboard the Condor Express this Sunday afternoon and learn about the intriguing waterfront and coastline landmarks that have contributed to Santa Barbara's color and historical past. Erin Graffy, historian and author of numerous books on Santa Barbara history (including the coffee table book "Santa Barbara Yacht Club: The Waterfront history") will entertain and delight us with a fascinating history of our coast from Hope ranch to Summerland.
As the Condor Express takes you on a comfortable and leisurely late-afternoon cruise along our picturesque waterfront and historical landmarks, you will learn: ..... Where is Santa Barbara's Great White Way, and why does it look that way? ..... When was Stearn's Wharf built and how did it transform Santa Barbara? ..... How did Santa Barbara become the center for Rum Runners during Prohibition, and where did bootleggers land that liquor? ..... Who was Hughette Clark -- the mysterious heiress who recently died at the age of 104? Where is her waterfront estate, and what were her special connections with Santa Barbara?
Complimentary hors d'oeuvres and a full-service no-host bar will add to your cruise enjoyment.
Tickets are just $40 and are available by calling 963-3564 or go to www.condorexpress.com / for reservations or for more information.
Presented by ... Condor Express - SEA Landing
Venue ... Condor Express - SEA Landing  Website
9/4/14 - Humpbacks Sounding Off
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Captain Eric ran to the far east-central portion of the Santa Barbara Channel with flat calm conditions. The faithful Condor Express wildlife fans watched 4 humpback whales very closely, but there were easily another 3 or 4 in the near distance. There were several very close and friendly approaches to the boat as well as some rolling around, high tail fluking, and mixing with the #dolphins. Eric estimates roughly 750 or more common dolphins throughout the grounds, as well as a lone Minke whale.
The unique quality of today's encounter with the knobby headed whales was the continual sound of trumpet blows or calls from these beasts. Most every surface interval was accompanied by a trumpet solo as if we were watching Miles Davis or Freddie Hubbard on stage. Capt E also spotted a blue shark and followed it a while, although the fish kept swimming ahead at 5 or 6 knots and made it a challenge for everyone to get great looks other than seeing the dorsal fin. The adventure also took a run over to the east end of Santa Cruz Island and took a little tour along the majestic sea cliffs. At one point we went inside beautiful Potato Harbor for some sight seeing.  Website
9/3/14 - 4 Humpback Whales Surface Feed & More
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The glassy and windless conditions we had as we departed Santa Barbara Harbor did not last long. By 11 am a moderate breeze and light chop prevailed. Luckily we found our first of many long-beaked common dolphins right away. Later in the day one of the pods was a nursery pod and some of the youngsters were tan/brown color with no stripes yet, and fetal folds were visible. Our sharp-eyed Captain Eric located our first of 5 humpback whale spouts as he steered the Condor Express into the northeastern Santa Barbara Channel and a region affectionately called "The Flats." Soon his one spout became an adult and small juvenile, and then another adult with a juvenile. A 5th whale breached twice in the distance but we could not leave the #whale show with our 4 amazing beasts and were content in knowing there were a lot of humpback whales around the zone.
The big show began when one adult-juvenile humpback pair kicked into high speed and headed directly at the second adult-juvenile humpback pair who were aimed directly at them. It was like a 1950's teen movie with whales instead o f hot rods "playing chicken." Everyone held their breath and trained their eyeballs at the potential impact point. Would the breach? throw their tails? slap their pectorals? or just ignore each other? Answer: As hundreds of shearwaters, cormorants, dolphins and sea lions magically showed up, the whales lunge fed on the surface. Soon their ballooned-out bellies were floating in plain view. The whales repeated their lunges several times. At one point Captain Eric hit the throttle lever and put the Condor Express in reverse. Whaaa? I was thinking. Instantly two fully distended adult humpbacks were on the surface directly in front of our bow with an up close look at the ventral groove blubber. I've said it before, but I'll stand by it: it was a Nat Geo kind of day.
Minke whales were in the area but we did not get great looks. And just outside the Harbor we had about a dozen large inshore bottlenose common dolphins. I'll post the photos sometime tomorrow.  Website
9/3/14 - This Saturday .... have fun!! ..... Hawaiian Cruise Party on the Condor Express
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Saturday September 6 Board the Condor Express for their annual Hawaiian Aloha Cruise Joanie Collins returns from the Islands with special guests including Eric Rozet Tickets are $30 advanced $35 day of cruise Tickets available at Sea Landing 805 963-3564 or visit condorexpress.com/Specialty Cruises  Website
8/29/14 - Humpbacks and Dolphins on a Fine Day
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We ran southeast riding the swells from the wind blowing way out to the west end of the Santa Barbara Channel. Before long Captains Dave and Eric had located a big whale and a smaller whale. I know this sounds like yesterday's report, but these were two different and seemingly unrelated humpbacks. They had fairly long to medium down times and came up next to the boat a couple of times and thrilled the whale watchers on the Condor Express. What a magnificent sight...sunny, warm breezes, clear water and a whale a few dozen yards away. Great stuff. Long beaked common dolphins were, again, all around, all day....perhaps as many as 2,000 or more total. And there was another humpback a few miles to the northeast of our location but we did not get that far. California sea lions cavorted here and there, and there were several very large flocks of black vented shearwaters sitting on the water en masse. This is certainly a prime ticket for escaping the mainland and any woes you may have.  Website
8/28/14 - Juvenile humpback whale is Energizer Bunny in disguise !
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It was a bright and sunny day. There was a breeze near Santa Barbara Harbor and it got fresher as we made our way out into the Santa Barbara Channel. Long beaked common dolphins were all around, mostly in small pods. A group of high school students were among the many passengers from all over the world, and some of the students cheered every time we saw another #dolphin. It was shaping up to be a high energy day. We even spotted a nice sized sunfish or Mola mola, even though the Velella seem to be in decline. After passing through several common dolphin pods not far off the beach, Captain Dave steered a course offshore and before long his keen eyesight had located two spouts in the distance. There was on tall spout and one short spout. Upon arriving on the scene it was soon obvious that we were watching a mother humpback whale and her calf. The little calf said hello and greeted the Condor Express with a nice tail throw. I don't know if this humpback calf got a hold of some extremely rich mother's milk, or a school of high sugar content anchovies, or if it was simply joie de vivre, but it proceeded to breach non stop for about an hour an a half. After that, it moved on to slapping its white-on-both-sides pectoral fins and rolling around for another 45 minutes. Another possibility for all this activity might have been the wind. The crew and I have noticed humpbacks getting active when the wind picks up as it often does in the afternoon. The more wind, the higher they leap...in our limited non-scientific survey based on personal observations. For all we know the feeling of the strong breeze all over their airborne massive bodies might get them excited. I was excited watching this and so was everyone on the boat. One high school student actually did a NASA-style countdown "5-4-3-2-1" and the whale leaped. That's how regular and predictable the calf's behavior was there for a while.   Website
8/27/14 - Make your reservations ..... Santa Barbara Waterfront History Cruise -- Sunday, September 14
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Join the Condor Express on a Sunday afternoon and learn abou the intriguing waterfront and coastline landmarks that have contributed to Santa Barbara's color and historical past. Erin Graffy, historian and author of numerous books on Santa Barbara history (including the coffee table book "Santa Barbara Yacht Club: The Waterfront history") will entertain and delight us with a fascinating history of our coast from Hope ranch to Summerland.
As the Condor Express takes you on a comfortable and leisurely late-afternoon cruise along our picturesque waterfront and historical landmarks, you will learn: ..... Where is Santa Barbara's Great White Way, and why does it look that way? ..... When was Stearn's Wharf built and how did it transform Santa Barbara? ..... How did Santa Barbara become the center for Rum Runners during Prohibition, and where did bootleggers land that liquor? ..... Who was Hughette Clark -- the mysterious heiress who recently died at the age of 104? Where is her waterfront estate, and what were her special connections with Santa Barbara?
Complimentary hors d'oeuvres and a full-service no-host bar will add to your cruise enjoyment.
Tickets are just $40 and are available by calling 963-3564 or go to www.condorexpress.com / for reservations or for more information.
Presented by ... Condor Express - SEA Landing
Venue ... Condor Express - SEA Landing  Website
8/27/14 - Bait ball on the surface !
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A trip to the northeastern Santa Barbara Channel under clear sunny skies, clear blue water, and very flat sea conditions, results in a great abundance of marine mammals. Long beaked common dolphins were everywhere, perhaps 2,500 total. The clear water gave great looks at the agility and socializing of this marvelous species. Perhaps someday there will be a technology that enables us to identify individual common dolphins and their pods. Now THAT would be a game changer! Way out to nearly mid-Channel we located a large bait ball on the surface. California sea lions were attacking from below and sent waves of northern anchovies leaping out of the surface. Black vented shearwaters made continuous dives into the massive school, and elegant terns squawk and then dove into the caldron. Not far from the bait ball we found tall spouts. It turned out to be one large and one even larger humpback whale. The two were separated by more than a half mile before they came together and quickly got on the same breathing cycle. It was not long before the two, working side by side, found the bait ball and lunged dramatically straight up and down....surface lunge feeding ! Both whales showed their flukes regularly and their down times averaged only 5 minutes. The Velella velella population continues to be large, for those of you who have been following it. It was a "national geographic" kind of day. I'll post up today's photographs asap.  Website
8/25/14 - Close looks in crystal blue water
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Captain Eric and his man on the binoculars, Augie, drained every mammal out of the northeastern Santa Barbara Channel today. The action got started right away on the inside of the rigs (C, B, A, Hillhouse) with several nice pods of long beaked common dolphins and then one great humpback whale. After going about its "business" for a while, the #whale finally surfaced twice in a row very close to the Condor Express and ran up the port side very closely. Magnificent views of the dolphin herds and this friendly whale were to be had in the crystal blue water. It is rare, as a photographer, to be able to see the whole entire humpback whale beneath the surface in one frame (albeit a wide angle lens). This first whale also fluked up for us a bunch of times.
Onward we went on a southeasterly course heading, where we saw mountainous splashes at least 6 miles ahead...that's how great the visibility was. Upon arriving on the scene we located a very large humpback whale that had long down times, but in between logged on the surface and also was regular in kicking up its flukes high in the air. Throughout the day we had numerous Velella velella again, more so on the inside than the outside. I keep hoping to photograph one that has a predatory nudibranch Glaucus marginatus on it.
The wonderful long streak of fantastic weather and sea conditions continued today and just being out at sea on a day like this is enormously special.   Website
8/23/14 - Late summer, fantastic conditions, great wildlife !
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The ocean surface was like a mirror most of the day and the morning stratus burned off around noon. We ran the northeast Santa Barbara Channel up and down and found some amazing wildlife. Long beaked common dolphins were once again everywhere and a very crude estimate of their abundance might be around 3,500. Minke whales were very showy and although we easily watched 5 or 6 within close visual range, there were at least that many more all around the zone. Yesterday we photographed one Minke whale with a saw tooth trailing edge to its dorsal fin. We are on the lookout for this individual now that we know how to recognize it clearly. California sea lions were also very abundant and everywhere we roamed. The purple sailor jellies, Velella velella, were far more abundant today, and several were devoured right before our eyes by one of at least 7 closely watched ocean sunfish, Mola mola. There are photos of all this including Mola eating Velella, and I'll get them posted no later than Sunday. We watched two humpback whales, a fairly shy whale (i.e., long down times) and then, further south, a very cooperative small humpback. This one surfaced close to the Condor Express a few times and was a lot of fun to watch. Seabirds included a few very large congregations of Brandt's cormorants, a few black vented shearwaters, lots of elegant terns, and several small flocks of red necked phalaropes. Wow, what a great week this has been.  Website
8/21/14 - Hawaiian Cruise Party on the Condor Express ... Saturday, September 6th
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Saturday September 6 Board the Condor Express for their annual Hawaiian Aloha Cruise Joanie Collins returns from the Islands with special guests including Eric Rozet Tickets are $30 advanced $35 day of cruise Tickets available at Sea Landing 805 963-3564 or visit condorexpress.com/Specialty Cruises  Website
8/21/14 - A great day in the land of the mammals
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It was all about long beaked common dolphins everywhere we roamed around the northeast Santa Barbara Channel. Captain Dave estimated well over 3,000, and there were scads of little calves in the mix. One was so small Dave commented that it was about the same size as the black vented shearwaters that were buzzing around the herds. So after watching these little mammals mixed with a lot of California sea lions, on a sunny clear day without a hint of stratus, it was 2nd Captain Eric's sharp eyes (and binoculars) that eventually put us on the humpback whales. We watched 3 humpbacks today and had great looks at the two Eric spotted. In fact one of the two surfaced within a few yards of the Condor Express on two separate occasions and, after the initial shock, gave extremely close looks to all the #whale fans on board. Is this Fall weather and local mammals wonderful or what ! There were a few more Velella velella jellies today than earlier in the week.  Website
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