This final technical report summarizes the outcomes from a project that aimed to design, build, and test a persistent and autonomous monitoring system for avian and bat collisions with offshore wind turbines blades and structures. The system comprises four primary sensor modules: 1) on-blade sensor modules for collision detection and dual-vision image capture on each blade with both visible light and near-infrared imagers; 2) additional on-blade collision sensors mounted further from the root; 3) a nacelle-mounted unit including a 360º camera and ultrasonic microphone array; and, 4) an on-blade, high-performance infrared camera module. Primary targeted outcomes were high sensitivity for the detection of blade strikes from bats and small birds, and automatically captured visual confirmation of the striking object; these features are critical for monitoring offshore wind turbine installations, where ground-based methods are not viable. In addition, local recording will provide a long-term sensor recording database. Following laboratory validation, field testing was conducted on an operational wind turbine in collaboration with the National Wind Technology Center at the NREL Flatirons campus over two planned field tests.