The sperm whale (Physeter macrocephalus) is the largest odontocete occurring in the Greek Seas. However, monitoring the
species’ spatiotemporal distribution patterns is especially difficult during the winter months when unfavorable weather conditions
often hinder survey efforts. In the Greek Seas, visual cetacean surveys are typically not conducted between November and March. In a first attempt to collect year-round baseline information on sperm whale occurrence patterns in Greek waters, two Passive Aquatic Listeners (PALs) were deployed for 19 months, at Pylos Station (36.8 N, 21.6ο E) in the Hellenic Trench, and at Athos Station (40.0 N, 24.7ο E) in the North Aegean Trough. Results revealed the year-round presence of sperm whales at Pylos Station with a higher number of detections observed during late spring and throughout the summer. No sperm whale vocalizations were detected at Athos Station. An ambient sound level analysis revealed higher winter and lower summer levels at both sites largely driven by local weather conditions. Results showed that marine life in the Hellenic Trench area was exposed to higher low frequency (sperm whale population. The results of this study are useful for sperm whale conservation efforts in the region and may help policymakers in prioritizing mitigation measures, including the establishment of speed limits and rerouting of ship traffic.