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Only we humans make waste that nature can't digest.

- Charles Moore, Marine Researcher


Not only we're cutting the middle man to provide better pricing, we're also donating a large portion of our profits to save the ocean life. Because we're running out of time to act.

Our philosophy

Saving the ocean wildlife one paddleboard at a time. Plastic has only been mass-produced since the 1940s, but it’s having a devastating impact on sea turtles. Many of us are doing our part to reduce plastic pollution by recycling and reducing single-use items, but governments are sadly falling behind acting on this. This is where we and companies like us step in to end this pollution epidemic.

Why Ocean Wildlife?

Saving the ocean is important because it is the foundation of our future. Like Dr. Sylvia Earle said, “No Blue, No Green”. The way we treat the ocean has an impact on every single thing on this planet, from our food sources to ecosystems and global climate. We wouldn’t be breathing right now if the ocean didn’t exist.
Many medicinal products come from the ocean, including ingredients that help fight cancer, arthritis, Alzheimer’s disease and heart disease. The ocean produces over half of the world’s oxygen and absorbs 50 times more carbon dioxide than our atmosphere.

For far too long, people assumed that the ocean was limitless and immune to human impacts.

Only recently, scientists have come to understand the devastating impact and continued threat of human activities. Overfishing, climate change, pollution, habitat destruction, invasive species, and other forms of human exploitation have put our ocean at risk. No area has been left untouched.
We are never too young to start learning about the many benefits our oceans provide. Without them, life could not exist. Although the list is almost endless, here are seven to start off with:

1. Fisheries and aquaculture currently employs directly 56 million people. In addition, many more are employed in follow-up activities, such as handling, processing and distribution. Altogether, fishing and fish farming support the livelihoods and families of some 660 to 880 million people, that’s 12 percent of the world’s population.

2. Oceans are an important source of food. They host 80 percent of the planet’s biodiversity, and are the largest ecosystem on Earth. Fish provide 20 percent of animal protein to about 3 billion people. Only ten species provide about 30 percent of marine capture fisheries and ten species provide about 50 percent of aquaculture production.

3. Oceans provide vital renewable energy. Devices are being developed to generate electricity from waves and tides, as well as offshore wind farms.

4. Oceans regulate our climate. Did you know that the oceans absorb a quarter of all the carbon dioxide that humans put into the atmosphere? This makes them a ‘carbon sink’, but its ability to absorb even more carbon is limited. Over 90% of the additional heat caused by global warming is stored in the Oceans. Without this service, and the heating and cooling effects of ocean currents, world temperatures would be too unstable to support life.

5. Oceans affect our weather. As the oceans are heated by the sun’s rays, water from its surface evaporates and then condenses to form clouds as part of the water cycle. This is how we get our rain and therefore our drinking water. It also contributes to wind, thunderstorms and hurricanes, and helps produce the monsoon rains that millions of people in South Asia rely on.

6. Scientists have discovered that many marine invertebrates produce antibiotic, anti-cancer and anti-inflammatory substances. Horseshoe crabs, seaweeds and marine bacteria have also been found to have useful medical properties.

7. Oceans influence our health and well-being. Water is known to calm and reduce anxiety in people and being near blue spaces, such as the ocean, is thought to have positive effects on our mental health.

Here are just a few actions you can undertake:

1. Conserve: campaign to prevent the pollution of a local coastal environment or reduce use of plastics so that less of it ends up in our oceans.

2. Protect: help protect an ecosystem or species by campaigning to have it protected by your government’s laws or international policies.

3. Restore: take part in beach clean-ups, and involve others, including the youth.

It’s time to be honest!

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