Move your mouse pointer over each fluke, and the behavioral role of each animal will popup (It may take a second).
Note that Escorts, Singers, and almost all members of Competitive Groups are males.
Wh_H7 Wh_G7 Wh_F7 Wh_E7 Wh_D7 Wh_C7 Wh_B7 Wh_A7 Wh_H6 Wh_G6 Wh_F6 Wh_E6 Wh_D6 Wh_C6 Wh_B6 Wh_A6 Wh_H5 Wh_G5 Wh_F5 Wh_E5 Wh_D5 Wh_C5 Wh_B5 Wh_A5 Wh_H4 Wh_G4 Wh_F4 Wh_E4 Wh_D4 Wh_C4 Wh_B4 Wh_A4 Wh_H3 Wh_G3 Wh_F3 Wh_E3 Wh_D3 Wh_C3 Wh_B3 Wh_A3 Wh_H2 Wh_G2 Wh_F2 Wh_E2 Wh_D2 Wh_C2 Wh_B2 Wh_A2 Wh_H1 Wh_G1 Wh_F1 Wh_E1 Wh_D1 Wh_C1 Wh_B1 Wh_A1
The "black box" whale is nicknamed Beautiful, and has been seen 3 different years by HMMC, as a singer, in a competitive group, and paired up with another whale.

The "red box" whale is number #801 from the Southeast Alaska Whale catalog and is well known from sightings in Glacier Bay National Park. #801 is a female and has been documented with many calves in Alaska. HMMC saw her twice in 2004 paired up with another whale, most likely a male.

The "yellow box" whale was sighted twice by HMMC, as a singer and as an escort to a mother-calf pair. Escorts are thought to associate with mothers for potential opportunities to mate, and are rarely if ever the father of the calf.