MARINE CONSERVATION RESEARCH AND EDUCATION ORGANISATION
Oceanswell envisions a world where all people recognize the integral role that oceans play in our planet and are equipped to work towards its preservation.
Oceanswell works to change the trajectory for the world’s oceans by educating the next generation of diverse ocean heroes, equipping students from underrepresented nations to conduct marine conservation research, and engaging everybody in conversations about the magic of our world’s oceans.
Field work is expensive so our time on the water is limited, but the great part is…you are all curious ocean lovers so together we can make a difference!
Our oceans contain the greatest diversity of life on Earth. From the freezing polar regions to the warm waters of the tropics and deep sea hydrothermal vents to shallow seagrass beds, marine organisms abound. By donating to Oceanswell, you are helping us do what we do best – explore, discover, protect, educate and give the oceans a voice. No amount is too little and your support is greatly appreciated.
To find out how you can donate, please email us and our team will share the details with you.
”70% of our coastlines are in the developing world, but representation at the global stage is disproportional”, says @AshadeVos, Founder of @OceanswellORG. Watch her most recent clip on @Natgeo: https://www.linkedin.com/posts/national-geographic-society_asha-de-vos-explorers-festival-activity-6826610094923374592-z3Wz #OceanConservation
N U R D L E S
The science continues. While the opaque white nurdles spilled from the MV XPress Pearl have caught everyone’s eye, the fire onboard added another level of complexity that is often overlooked. The burnt nurdles became smaller or bigger as they burnt, got (1/5)
It’s a wrap!! Our 29th Marine Conservation Conversation was successfully completed last evening! While our sessions typically end up fun and interactive, this month was more so - perhaps thanks to the focus of our chat - guano! (1/3)
𝙱𝚎𝚊𝚌𝚑 𝚟𝚊𝚛𝚒𝚊𝚋𝚒𝚕𝚒𝚝𝚢 𝚙𝚛𝚘𝚓𝚎𝚌𝚝: 𝚜𝚞𝚛𝚟𝚎𝚢 𝚍𝚊𝚢 𝟸𝟸
We were stoked to be back in the field working on our beach variability project after 2 long months of lockdowns! The ocean was choppy and turbulent, a reminder that we are in the midst of the (1/5)