I am currently living/working at the USA's smallest Antarctica research station. AMA (with pictures!)!
EDIT: Thanks for the questions! If you're looking for more pictures and random stories about life on the ice, check out my blog at http://frozennerd.blogspot.com/
EDIT 2: What the heck, front page!?
FINAL EDIT, FOR REAL THIS TIME: Holy smokes, I did NOT expect this to blow up like this! I know I answered all the questions I could; if you asked something and I didn't respond, it's likely because someone else asked something very similar previously. And on that note, I've gotta go! Look at me still talking when there's science to do!
The United States Antarctic Program (USAP) maintains three year-round research stations down here, and I'm currently stationed at the smallest one of them: Palmer Station, with it's maximum capacity of just 44 people, located about 700 miles south of Chile.
Wondering what it's actually like to live on an extremely remote scientific research outpost? Ask away! If there's something specific you'd like to see a picture of, feel free to ask; I'll do my best to run around station and snap pics of whatever people are most curious about.
Cover My Butt: I do not speak for the NSF, the USAP, or any of the companies providing workers to the stations. My opinions and statements are mine and mine alone.
My Proof: http://i.imgur.com/0gWS5E7.jpg
fake edit: Because I know it'll get asked a billion times, the cold: This station that I'm at right now is not as cold as you'd think: We're quite far north and right on the coast, so temperatures rarely drop below -5F (-20c) even in the dead of winter. Currently it's 33F (1c), and the middle of summer will usually see temps rise into the low 40s (~6c). However, we DO regularly get absurd winds: http://youtu.be/QcziKDfjFUI. A few days ago we had sustained 50 gusting over 60, and the week prior we saw an 83mph gust.
Fake edit 2: It's a 3mbit up/down internet connection provided via satellite, shared by the whole station. No, Netflix doesn't work.