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A guy wire supporting the tower upon which the Palmer Station camera is mounted can be seen in most images. Navy began construction of the current larger and more permanent station approximately a mile east of the original site. Average temperatures are 36° F (2° C) in austral summer and 14° F (-10° C) in austral winter.
Located on Anvers Island near the Antarctic Peninsula, Palmer Station (64° 46’S, 64° 03’W) is named for Nathaniel B. The first building at the new station, the biology laboratory, opened its doors to science in 1970. Antarctic stations, Palmer is the only one that is accessed routinely during the winter. The station frequently experiences high winds, sometimes reaching 70 knots or more.
The area is part of the National Science Foundation’s Long Term Ecological Research (LTER) Program.
Since 1990, this multi-disciplinary project has focused on studying the effects of changing sea-ice cover, a potential indicator of global climate change, on the structure and function of the region’s marine ecosystem.
Storage containers, dormitories, and research facilities can all be seen in the image, as well as a dock to the left.
In addition to regular visits by the research vessel , cruise ships and other visitors to Antarctica can often be seen in view of the camera.
Educational materials can be found at the LTER Outreach pages.
Research Vessels As there is no place to land a cargo airplane at Palmer Station, ships play a crucial role both in science and the transport of cargo and personnel from Punta Arenas, Chile, 750 nautical miles (1,390 km) to the north. Laurence Gould, was designed to serve this dual role and was brought into service in 1997.
Most research at Palmer Station is conducted during the austral summer (October to March), when days are long, ice cover is low, and organisms are abundant.