Showing 1–9 of 13 results

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    Costa Rica, Latin America – Bill Beard’s and Hotel Bosque Del Mar

    Let yourself be captivated by the enchantment of the Bosque Del Mar hotel and be surrounded by a natural paradise that captures the tranquility of the forest and merges it with the fervency of the beach in an experience of perfect harmony. Enjoy the luxury accommodations and relax. No matter what you want to do, Hotel Bosque del Mar has a unique experience for everyone.

  • Cozumel, Mexico – Eco-Friendly Travel – Sea Turtles Rescue and Recovery Volunteer

    The beautiful island of Cozumel is the natural birthing place for Green, Hawksbill and Leatherback turtles with an average of 3000-4000 nests laid each year. While this may sound like an enormous amount, in recent years turtle populations have plummeted towards extinction and are in serious danger. According to the Sea Turtle Conservancy as well as other authorities, it is estimated that only one in 1,000 to 10,000 will survive to adulthood due to a combination of natural obstacles and human threats.

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    Cuba – Liveaboard – Georgiana, Gardens of the Queen

    The archipelago known as Gardens of the Queen comprises a chain of 250 virgin coral and mangrove islands extending along 75 miles of turquoise waters. Jardines de la Reina was declared a Marine Park in 1996. The largest populations of adult fish in the Caribbean, such as sharks, snappers, groupers and jewfish of up to 400 pounds, are an everyday experience. Sharks are one of the main attractions you can see everywhere. Modern skiffs are used to organize excursions to lagoons and boat rides through mangrove channels.

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    Cuba – Liveaboard – Jardines Aggressor, Gardens of the Queen

    Experience Cuba’s unique marine environment during an Oceans for Youth Foundation People-to-People educational program. The Cuba Travel Program includes 10 days/9 nights arriving in Havana, Cuba on Thursday and departing Havana, Cuba on Saturday. It includes 2 nights in Havana and a week onboard the Jardines Aggressor.

  • Eco-Friendly Travel – Good Will Diving – Eyes for Fiji – A Good Will Diving Featured Cause

    CEO & Founder of Deep Blue Adventures Cheryl Patterson explains, “We chose this cause for a number of reasons. As divers and travelers we experience many wonderful aspects of the countries we visit. We often fall in love with the surroundings, the food, the culture and of course what we find there beneath the surface. More often than not, the people are what touches us the most and deepens our experiences. We felt that highlighting a need of some of the warmest people we have ever met in one of our top-selling destinations would be an appropriate place to start. This is also something everyone can be involved in – we are not asking for money, we are asking for something very simple that many people are able to give – used or old reading eye glasses.

  • Eco-Friendly Travel – How to be a ‘Coral Friendly Diver”

    Divers and other coral reef visitors are becoming some of the strongest and most effective advocates for coral reef conservation. Please follow these simple guidelines and be a “coral friendly” diver.

  • Eco-Friendly Travel – Pledge to Save Sharks!

    Here is a brief list of things you can do to help sharks:

    • Dive and snorkel with sharks. The more money that goes into shark tourism the more people will realize the value of living sharks.
    • Refuse to eat shark fin soup and don’t eat at restaurants that serve it.
    • Encourage others to do the same.
    • Seventeen countries have already banned shark finning. Find out if your country is one of them. If not, write your local government official asking them to ban shark finning.
  • Eco-Friendly Travel – Seafood Watch Cards

    Eco-Friendly Travel

    Downloadable cards to assist you in making eco friendly decisions when purchasing fish for consumption.

  • Eco-Friendly Travel – Turtle Watching

    Sea turtles have lived in the world’s oceans for over 150 million years. Sadly, these ancient reptiles are now globally threatened with extinction. Many populations are declining as a result of hunting, increasing coastal development, incidental capture in fisheries, degradation and destruction of nesting beaches, and marine pollution. You can help protect them by following these simple guidelines.

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