INICIATIVA BAJO TRANQUILO - VII JORNADA DE VOLUNTARIOS
Av Circunvalar K9
San Andres; isla
12° 32' 2.5908" N, 81° 44' 1.9968" W
Bajo Tranquilo es el nombre de uno de lo más desafortunados sitios submarinos en la isla de San Andrés, Archipiélago de San Andrés, Providencia y Santa Catalina, Colombia; ubicado en el costado occidental ha recibido parte de los deshechos de una población que, como otras más, vieron en el mar un basurero inacabable.
March is sea turtles nesting season and leatherback sea turtles are first to lay eggs along Florida's Atlantic coast, followed by loggerheads and green sea turtles later this spring.
Come join TEAM SOS as we help clear the beach of liter along the shoreline for sea turtle nest MORE
On Saturday, September 21, 2013, the International Coastal Cleanup (ICC) takes place in over 100 countries and territories bordering every major body of water on Earth! It is the world's largest volunteer effort to cleanup the marine environment and collect marine environmental data from both land and sea.
Join the SeaTurtles.org Marine Debris Action Teams leading a huge beach cleanup at Stinson Beach in Marin County to support a cleaner, healthier future for California leatheback sea turtles.
Helped release over 1,000 newly hatched baby sea turtles over a 3 night period. In the hotel zone in Cancun they have a program in place that digs up newly laid turtle eggs and reburies them in marked spots within fenced in areas on the beach. This helps protect the eggs from tourists, vandals, etc. Since there is a 2 month incubation period, the date the eggs are laid and the date they will hatch is on the markers. The day of the hatching the newly hatched turtles are collecting and put into crates and kept sheltered for the day. In the evening they are releas
Green turtles are swallowing plastic at twice the rate they did 25 years ago, according to a University of Queensland study.
Researchers from the School of Biological Sciences and CSIRO's Wealth from Oceans Flagship who analysed global research data from the past 25 years have found green and leatherback turtles are eating more plastic than ever before.
Study leader and PhD candidate Qamar Schuyler said turtles ate more plastic than any other form of debris.