Throughout the months of April and November every year, you have the opportunity to help celebrate and record Fiji’s amazing coral reef biodiversity, show you care about our world’s delicate coral reef systems, and have fun, by taking part in the FIJI-WIDE SHAR
We will be hosting the first of many beach clean ups focusing on the beautiful stretch of beach between Manglaralto and Montañita. Combining the love that the community of surfers, divers and tourists have of this amazing bay.
The staff of Eco-resort Bartolome Kamala have volunteered to join us with our efforts to keep Montañita beautiful.
We will be offering discounted dive experiences and discounted accommodation at the incredible Bartolome for participants.
The Georgia Aquarium needs your input on the condition of coral reefs in the Florida Keys. Because of the drastic drop in tourism and government funding for coral protection and restoration, we want to find out how divers and snorkelers perceived the reefs during their dives and whether they would be willing to fund new financial methods to support coral reef restoration. Please take 10 minutes to fill out this survey and tell us what you think. Any help you can give will be greatly appreciated! Thanks!
Aquaria KLCC is joining with TRACC, Shark Savers Malaysia and others to launch a save the sharks campaign. Exhibits, displays, information & a school programme will all be used to raise awareness of the shark crisis. The campaign ultimately aims to change the law in Malaysia to add sharks to the protected species list.
Reef Check is the world largest reef monitoring project where sport divers and snorkelers can join marine scientists in collecting data about the health status of coral reefs.
Coral Reefs are in danger and need your help!
Join the survey for at least 3 days,participate in interesting seminars and exciting scientific and fun dives.
Help protecting the Red Sea coral reefs!
Send your reservation to firstname.lastname@example.org
No one knows for sure but scientists think over six million tons of marine debris may be entering our ocean every year. One of the reasons Project AWARE is collecting marine debris data from divers is to help build a clear picture of the underwater trash that threatens ocean life. With this knowledge, we can make more effective decisions when it comes to waste management policies.