How To Protect The Ocean (Conservation Story)

Categories

science
citizen science
general
climate change
social enterprise
Tourism
Marine Science
ocean conservation
Sharks
ocean
nemo
ecotourism
Marine Conservation
finding dori
harambe
Marine Protected Areas
shark attack
Oceans Day
finding dory
Shark Week
algae
SCUBA Diving
Arbonne
Arctic Ocean
drones
blackfish
marine conservation conferences
sea turtle
IMCC
Orca
Jairo Mora
Plastic Pollution
women in science
surfing
ocean news
funding
marine education
Marine Conservation Career
Asha DeVos
Ocean Talk Friday
Fishing
Leadership
Conferences
seagrass
science debate
antarctica
marine science management
Conservation
marine biology jobs
politics
red sea
diving
Oil Spill
great barrirer reef
Ocean Optimisim
Nakawe
Ocean Optimism
Ross Sea MPA
Stakeholders
grassroots
grassroots conservation
teaching
film
poaching
ocean planning
biodiversity
Polar Bear
marine biology
Interviews
2017
Tilikum
Sustainable Fisheries
Beach
Fake News
Science Communication
Lobbying
Snorkeling
aquarium
stranding
wildlife documentaries
Advocacy
Fisheries
social science
journalism
ocean use
climate science
earth hour
Manatee
Dolphins
Social Change
Women 4 Science
Whales
Sci Comm
Cape Cod Seal
Taiwanese White Dolphin
Dolphin Rescued
Grand Cayman
Paris Climate Change Agreement
Celebrities
Shark Conservation
Sea Wolves
Cod
Climate Change Reduction
Ocean Plastic Pollution
Salt Marsh
Shark Dragged
Water Quality
brexit
Lost Sharks
River Sharks
Marine Conservation Careers
Sea Otters
Oceanswell
Fish Farm
Hurricane Harvey
Whale Sharks
Social Marketing
Invertebrates
Tales From The Sea
Graduate Student
Entrepreneur
Octo
Remote Sensing
Salmon
Open Access
Marine Mammals
Vaquita
Sperm Whale
Seabirds
Coastal Land Loss
SciComm
Coastal Habitat
Local Politics
Passion
Fisheries Science
Educator
Indiginous
IAMJAIRO
Carbon Tax
Jellyfish
Plogging
Fukushima
Recycle
Ocean Wise
Plastic Straws
Underwater Performer
recycling
Tuna
Coral Reef
Tailless Whales
Immigration
Kilauea Volcano
Shark Fishing
Marine Mammal
Marine Litter
Jairo Mora Sandoval Bravery Award
UK Marine Conservation Zones
Cephalopods
Squid Cephalopods
Conference
Marine Conservation Conference
Hack-a-thon
Art of Storytelling for Science
COMPASS
Plastic Pollution in the Ocean
Lionfish
IMCC5
Right Whales
Scott Pruitt
Southern Resident Orca
Nurse Sharks
Decolonizing Conservation
Crabs
Hermaphrodite Sharks
Land-Based Shark Fishing
Sea Turtles
Great White Sharks
Greenhouse Gases
Nassau Grouper
Boyan Slant
dolphin
Seaworld
King Penguins
Marine Philanthropy
Ocean Acidification
Red Tide
Stingrays
Marine Debris
Shark
High Seas
Ocean Clean Project
Impact Investing
Coelacanth
Sea Stars
Marineland
Eco-Friendly Products
Humpback Whales
Sea Level Rise
Deep Sea Coral Reef
Kelp forest
Pipeline
Sustainable
Seals
Shark Cage Diving
Sharkwater Extinction
Seafood
California
Coral Reef Algae
Oceanpreneur
Hurricane Florence
Tiger Shark
Overfishing
Southern Resident Orcas
Science Journal
PETA
Ocean Dead Zones
Dolphinarium
Shark Culling
Whaling
Coral
Ocean Clean Up Project
Orcas
Tsunami
Sei Whale
Community Conservation
OCEANARCH
Open Access Journals
Barndoor Skate
My Green Butler
Lonely Whale
Beaked Whales
Northern Right Whale Festival
Marine Mammal Captivity
Podcasting For The Environment
Salish Sea
Living Species Report
Conservation Marketing
Marine Biology Colleges
US Midterm Elections 2018
Marine Policies
Academic Science Journals
Shark Management
Conch Shells
Carbon Footprint
Love the Ocean
Consumer Trends
Science Journals
Marine Conservation Art
Climate Report
Marine Science and Conservation
Marine Social Science
Marine Sewage
Diversity In Careers
Mobile Conservation
WWF Canada
MarXiv
Indigenous
Manta Ray
Monk Seal
Seaweed
Blue Mind
Holiday Plastics
Patreon
Zinke
Whale Entanglement
Ocean Stories
Japan Whaling
Decompression Sickness
Status Quo Bias
Government Shutdown
New Year's Resolutions
Northern Right Whale Calf
Northwest Passage
Aquaman
Southern Resident Orca Population
Plastic Pollution Reduction
Bluebottle Jellyfish
IUU Fishing
Fatberg
Aquaculture
Ocean Cleanup Project
Ocean Ramsay
Governor Ron Desantis
Marine Careers
Zero Waste
Fish Markets
Plastic Packaging Free
Elephant Seal
Whale Seaside Sanctuaries
Reef Safe Sunscreen
Danni Washington
Lobster
Second Hand Clothing
Ocean Art
Participatory Science
Andrey Dolgov
Capelin
Chowder
Sea Urchins
Wildlife
WasteShark
Thrift Stores
Sea Lions
Plastic Pollution Climate Change
Deepwater Horizon
Telemetry Tags
Ethiopian Plane Crash
Greta Thunberg
Mako Shark
Plastic Straw Ban
Scientific Journals
Marine Protected Areas Climate Change
Marine Conservation Organizations
Alexandra Ocasio-Cortez
Renewable Energy
Sea Lions Herring
Conservation Statistics
Shark Protection
Walruses
Microfibres
Floodplains
Leatherback Sea Turtles
PEW
Cuttlefish
Horseshoe Crabs
Notre Dame Cathedral
Earth Day
Seal Rescue
Ocean Conservancy Trash Free Seas
Sustainable Asia
Marine Mammal Stranding
Grey Whale
Basking Sharks
NOAA
Marine Mammals In Military
Radio
Ocean Lifestyle
Tornado
Planet Tech
Collision Conference
Fast Fashion
Puffins
Nature Documentaries
Protected Species
CITES
Animal Welfare
LGBTQ
World Ocean's Day
Pride Month
Marine Debris Clean Up
Ghost Nets
Pacific Whale Foundation
Narluga
Whale Sanctuaries
Regenerative Agriculture
Loggerhead Sea Turtles
Octopus
Sargassum Belt
Fish
Orca Eating Great White Sharks
Northern Right Whale
Harmful Algal Blooms
Living Shorelines
Dr. Edie Widder
Single-Use Plastics
Sea Ice
Neil Degrasse Tyson
Fionn Ferreira
Freshwater Species
Florida
Endangered Species
Guitarfish
Wedgefish
Marine Mammal Science
Environmental Studies And Sciences
Climate Change Is Real
Donating
Loop
Codfather
Florida Keys
Cuba
Hurricane Dorian
Speak Up For Blue
TikTok
Illegal Fishing
Blob
Trump
United Nations
Nuclear Waste
Climate Strike
Environmental Lawyers
So You Want To Be A Marine Biologist
Deep Sea Mining
Great Barrier Reef
Virtual Reality
Mote Marine Laboratory
NAUI
Sawfish
Microplastics
Duke University
Spiny Lobster
Invasive Species
podcast
Fish Quotas
NFL
Fisheries And Oceans
Australia Heat
Climate Action
Top Episodes in 2019
Happy New Year
Australian WildFires
Marine Pollution
Food
Fukushima Radiation
Acoustic Noise On Coral Reefs
Secchi Disk
Government
Talking Oceans
Conch
Sea Grant
Sexual Assault
Coronavirus
Tiger King
Gulf Of Mexico
Fish To Door
Narwhal
Planet Of The Humans
Wildlife Photography
Deep-Sea Squid
Black Lives Matter
EarthX
Deep Sea
Behaviour Change
Mangrove
Illegal Trade
Colonialism
Mangoves
Shark Week 2020
Shark Science
Racism
Deep-Sea
Anthropause
Tagging
Sea Change Health
Marine Planning
Pinnipeds
Antarctic
Policy
change
Ecology
Diversity
Black In Marine Science
Sustainable Lifestyle
Top Episodes in 2020
Decade Of The Ocean
Sustainability
Blue Whales
Whale
Migration
Documentaries
Nutrients
fundraising
Blue Carbon
Sea Lion
Ocean Sounds
Water Pollution
Fisheries Policy
Shipping
Navy
Surfrider
Electric Vehicle
Climate Justice
Collaboration
non-profits
Blue Nature Alliance
Penguin
science communicator
Movies
Fisheris
Activism
EV
Coral Reefs
Entrepreneurship
Socia Enterprise
Ocean Action
Live For A Better Ocean
Blue Foods
Equality, Diversity, and Inclusion
Oceans Week
fishers
Speak Up
Restoration
Mining
Mississippi
Deep-Sea Mining
Cetaceans
Action
Innovation
Sewage Treatment
Mangroves
Paul Watson
For-Purpose Business
Greenwashing
Climate Crisis
Corals
Act for the blue
Business for the environment
Ocean Justice and Equity
Small Islands
Beaches
Sustainable Business
Local
Kelp Forests
Diversity And Inclusion
willow project
Sargassum
Marine Conservation Jobs
Orca Capitivity
Community
Human Behavior
Sand Dunes
Conservation Story
Stingray
Ocean Justice
EcoBusiness
Sea Otter
Sustainable Companies
Inclusion, Equality
Photography
Eutrophication
Ocean Conservation Commitments
Inspiration
B Corp
Marine Protected Area
The Faroe Islands
Electric Boats
Ocean Sole
Coastal Resilient
Seal
Students
Careers
Behavior Change

Archives

2024
April
March
February
January

2023
December
November
October
September
August
July
June
May
April
March
February
January

2022
December
November
October
September
August
July
June
May
April
March
February
January

2021
December
November
October
September
August
July
June
May
April
March
February
January

2020
December
November
October
September
August
July
June
May
April
March
February
January

2019
December
November
October
September
August
July
June
May
April
March
February
January

2018
December
November
October
September
August
July
June
May
April
March
February
January

2017
December
November
October
September
August
July
June
May
April
March
February
January

2016
December
November
October
September
August
July
June
May
April
March
February
January

2015
December
November
October
September
August
July
June

April 2024
S M T W T F S
     
  1 2 3 4 5 6
7 8 9 10 11 12 13
14 15 16 17 18 19 20
21 22 23 24 25 26 27
28 29 30

Syndication

On today's episode of the How to Protect the Ocean podcast, we delve into the concerns surrounding the surfing event at the Paris 2024 Olympics. While the Olympics are set to take place in Paris, the surfing competition will be held in Tahiti's Teahupo’o Bay, a renowned location for its waves and subsistence fishing. However, there is a contentious issue regarding the construction of an aluminum tower for the event. Local Tahitians are worried about the potential damage to coral reefs and fish populations. A protest has been organized, and we will discuss the details in this episode. Stay tuned!

Link to article: https://news.mongabay.com/2023/12/reef-damage-from-2024-olympics-surfing-venue-is-avoidable-commentary/

Follow a career in conservation: https://www.conservation-careers.com/online-training/ Use the code SUFB to get 33% off courses and the careers program.
 
Facebook Group: https://bit.ly/3NmYvsI

Connect with Speak Up For Blue:
Website: https://bit.ly/3fOF3Wf
Instagram: https://bit.ly/3rIaJSG
Twitter: https://bit.ly/3rHZxpc 

The surfing event for the Paris 2024 Olympics is set to take place in Tahiti at Teahupo’o Bay, a renowned location known for its legendary waves, making it an ideal spot for surfers. Teahupo’o Bay is also recognized for its subsistence fishing, where local fishermen catch fish for their own consumption and sometimes sell them at local markets.

The selection of Teahupo’o Bay for the surfing event highlights the area's natural beauty and significance. The bay's coral reef plays a crucial role in creating the waves that attract surfers, while also providing a habitat for various fish species. The local fishing communities depend on these fish for sustenance and their livelihoods.

However, concerns have been raised about the potential negative impacts of the Olympics on Teahupo’o Bay. The construction of an aluminum tower for the event has raised worries among locals about the damage it may cause to the corals and fish populations. The tower will be placed within the shallow coral reef, requiring the installation of concrete bases and potentially displacing parts of the reef.

The protest against the tower's construction is driven by the desire to protect the environment and ensure the long-term sustainability of Teahupo’o Bay. Local surfers, fishermen, and community members have taken to social media platforms like Instagram and TikTok to raise awareness about the issue. They have also launched an online petition, which has garnered over 195,000 signatures.

Acknowledging the concerns raised by the local community, the Olympic Committee has made some changes to the construction plans. The proposed tower will now be smaller and lighter, reducing its potential impact on the reef. Additionally, the existing wooden tower, which has been deemed safe, will be utilized instead of building a new structure.

Despite these modifications, doubts still remain about the potential damage caused by the construction process. Videos have surfaced showing a barge getting stuck on the coral reef during an inspection, raising questions about the effectiveness of the proposed measures to minimize harm.

The controversy surrounding the surfing event in Teahupo’o Bay highlights the tensions between hosting large-scale events like the Olympics and preserving the natural environment. The concerns of the local community regarding the long-term impacts on the reef and fish populations are valid, and their efforts to raise awareness and push for changes should be supported. It remains to be seen how the Olympic Committee will address these concerns and ensure the sustainability of the event.

The locals in Tahiti are deeply concerned about the construction of an aluminum tower for the surfing event during the Paris 2024 Olympics. They fear that the construction and placement of the tower within the shallow coral reef of Teahupo’o Bay will cause damage to the corals and fish populations in the area. The tower will require concrete bases to be installed, displacing some of the reef and potentially disrupting the natural ecosystem. The locals rely on the coral reef for subsistence fishing, and any harm to the reef could have severe consequences for their livelihoods and food security.

The protesters argue that the construction of the tower goes against the sustainability goals of the Olympic Committee. While the committee has made efforts to make the Olympics more sustainable by reusing buildings and using a cruise liner as the Olympic village, the construction of the tower in Teahupo’o Bay contradicts these efforts. The locals believe that the existing wooden tower, which has been deemed safe, should be used instead. They argue that the construction of a new tower is unnecessary and poses a risk to the delicate coral reef ecosystem.

The protesters have taken various actions to raise awareness and oppose the construction of the tower. They have created videos on Instagram and TikTok, launched an online petition, and organized a protest. These efforts have garnered significant support, with over 195,000 signatures on the petition. The local fishing community, surfers, and the general population of Teahupo’o are all united in their opposition to the tower.

In response to the protests, the Olympic Committee has made some concessions. They have proposed reducing the size and weight of the tower to minimize its impact on the reef. They have also pledged to use electrically propelled barges with a shallow draft during construction to prevent damage to the coral. However, the protesters remain skeptical, citing evidence of damage caused by a barge during an inspection of the proposed tower site.

The controversy surrounding the construction of the tower highlights the tensions between hosting large-scale events like the Olympics and protecting local ecosystems. The locals in Teahupo’o Bay are concerned about the long-term consequences of the construction on their environment and way of life. They are calling for more sustainable alternatives and greater consideration of the local ecosystem in the planning and execution of the Olympics.

The episode discusses a protest that has emerged against the construction plans for the surfing event at the Paris 2024 Olympics in Tahiti. The local Tahitian community, including fishermen, farmers, and surfers, are concerned about the potential damage to the coral reefs and fish populations in the area. They have created an online petition that has received over 195,000 signatures and have used social media platforms like Instagram and TikTok to raise awareness about the issue.

In response to the protest and concerns, the Olympic Committee has made some changes to the construction plans. They have decided to reduce the size and weight of the aluminum tower that was initially proposed, making it similar to the existing wooden tower that has been deemed safe. The construction will involve concrete bases and drilling rods into the reef, but the committee claims that the smaller size of the tower will require less disruption to the corals. They have also scrapped plans for drinking water and wastewater connections to the mainland and will remove internet and submarine electric cables after the event. The majority of the tower will be temporary, but a three-meter pole above sea level will remain.

However, there is skepticism and mistrust from the local community regarding these changes. They have shared videos on social media that show a barge inspecting the proposed tower site getting stuck on the coral reef and causing damage. This contradicts the committee's claims of minimal damage during construction. The community is calling for the use of the existing wooden tower, which they believe is safe and would not require additional damage to the reef.

The episode emphasizes the importance of continued activism and support for the local community to protect the coral reefs and fish populations in Tahiti. It encourages listeners to sign the petition, engage with social media accounts, and consider boycotting the Olympics if the construction plans proceed without further changes.

 

Direct download: HTPTO_E1543_Paris2024ThreatensTahitiCoralReef.mp3
Category:Conservation Story -- posted at: 12:00am EDT

Have you heard these myths about marine conservation careers? Myth #1: You only need a degree in biology or marine science to work in this field. Myth #2: Marine conservation jobs are only for scuba divers. Myth #3: This field is only for those who want to work with marine mammals. The truth is that diverse skills are needed in marine conservation. It takes more than just scientific knowledge to protect our oceans and the creatures that call it home. My guest, Alvise Ca'Zorzi, will share insights on how to diversify your skillset and explore career paths in marine conservation.

In this episode, you will be able to:

  • Discover the abundant opportunities that await you in the field of marine conservation.

  • Learn about the significance of marine conservation finance in protecting our oceans.

  • Uncover unique self-financing methods that guarantee well-maintained marine protected areas (MPAs).

  • Understand the crucial role of mooring management in preserving marine environments.

  • Explore the diverse skill set needed to excel in marine conservation efforts.

My special guest is Alvise Ca'Zorzi

Meet Alvise Ca'Zorzi, a 27-year-old Italian-Brazilian who grew up on a Spanish island and now works in marine conservation finance for a company called Blue Seeds. With a background in international relations and project management, Alvise proves that you don't have to be a scientist to make a difference in the marine conservation space. His passion for diving and exploration led him to pursue a unique conservation journey working with mooring systems in the Mediterranean to protect seagrasses from anchor damage.

Share your conservation journey on the podcast by booking here: https://calendly.com/sufb/sufb-interview
 
Fill out our listener survey: https://www.speakupforblue.com/survey
 
Join the audio program - Build Your Marine Science and Conservation Career:
 
Facebook Group: https://bit.ly/3NmYvsI

Connect with Speak Up For Blue:
Website: https://bit.ly/3fOF3Wf
Instagram: https://bit.ly/3rIaJSG
Twitter: https://bit.ly/3rHZxpc 

 

Direct download: HTPTO_E1470_ConservationJourney_AlvisCaZorzi.mp3
Category:Conservation Story -- posted at: 12:00am EDT

Have you heard these myths? That pursuing your passion won't pay the bills, that environmental activism is only for the wealthy, or that storytelling is just a hobby? As an aspiring conservationist or environmental activist, it's easy to feel discouraged by these misconceptions. But our guest, Andi Cross, is here to share the truth. Through her experience in storytelling and human connection, she has learned that pursuing your passion can not only be financially sustainable but can also make a positive impact on the planet. In this podcast, Andi will share her insights on how to use storytelling and human connection to create change and make a difference in the world.

In this episode, you will be able to:

  • Discover invaluable insights on ocean conservation and the role marine biology plays in preserving our oceans.

  • Understand the importance of collaborative efforts and collective action in preserving our oceans.

  • Get inspired to pursue your passion for making a positive impact on our planet through ocean conservation.

My special guest is Andi Cross

Andi Cross is a passionate conservationist with a unique journey in connecting people with nature. After a successful career as a growth strategist in corporate America, Andi decided to pursue her lifelong love for the ocean full-time. Leaving her high-rise office job and uprooting her life, Andi has stepped into a new world, creating unforgettable experiences for people through the expedition, Edges of Earth. Now a skilled dive master, Andi shares her passion for our abundant planet and its wonders while encouraging aspiring conservationists to dive into their dreams and make a significant impact on the world.

The resources mentioned in this episode are:

  • Visit Andi Cross's website, Edges of Earth, to learn more about her expeditions and how you can join in on the adventure.

  • Follow Andi Cross on social media to stay updated on her latest expeditions and conservation efforts.

  • Take action in your own community by finding local conservation organizations to support and get involved in their efforts to protect the ocean and the environment.

Edges of Earth: Exploring Marine Conservation and Sharing Stories
Edges of Earth is a unique initiative that sends a team of storytellers on a two-year voyage to 50 remote locations to learn about and document the vital work being done in ocean conservation. This program aims to transform the conversation surrounding marine conservation by sharing uplifting stories and positive news, showcasing the incredible work of dedicated individuals on the front lines of ocean protection. By harnessing the power of storytelling and human connection, Edges of Earth strives to inspire others to join in these important efforts, creating awareness and driving positive change in the world. During the podcast, Andi Cross shares her experience of conceiving the idea for Edges of Earth during a trip to Fiji, where she met knowledgeable locals working to conserve marine life and felt compelled to help share their stories. Through her platform, she's using her skills in storytelling and business to make a significant impact on ocean conservation. Her journey from Manhattan to Perth and the development of WildPalm, which funds Edges of Earth, demonstrates Andi's dedication, passion, and resourcefulness in bringing her extraordinary vision to life.

Finding Your Passion and Impact: Andi Cross's Journey
Embarking on a journey of self-discovery and aligning your passions with a meaningful profession can often lead to a greater sense of fulfillment in life. Identifying your interests and strengths can provide a valuable starting point for transitioning from a career that may no longer resonate. By taking risks and stepping out of your comfort zone, you might discover new pathways and opportunities to make a positive impact on the world around you. Andi Cross has shown incredible personal growth and determination in her journey from corporate Manhattan to remote Perth, Western Australia, adapting her skills and interests in business and marketing to benefit marine conservation endeavors. By embracing change, pursuing her love for the ocean, and establishing partnerships that align with her values, Andi has successfully forged a new and meaningful path that not only positively impacts our planet but serves as an inspiration to others seeking greater purpose in their lives.

Pursuing a Life of Adventure and Purpose: Andi Cross's Tips for Taking Risks and Building Personal Confidence
Taking calculated risks and embracing change can lead to a life full of adventure and purpose. By stepping out of our comfort zones and delving into the unknown, we can gain invaluable experiences, knowledge, and personal growth. By allowing ourselves to be vulnerable and flexible, we open up to new opportunities and challenges that can ultimately lead to a fulfilling and rewarding life. Andi Cross encourages risk-taking and personal confidence through her own experiences in uprooting her life from Manhattan to Perth and diving headfirst into the world of marine conservation. Her journey is a testament to the power of taking bold risks and stepping out of your comfort zone. With a focus on personal growth, Andi is an example of how redefining your path and embracing change can create a life of adventure and purpose.

Share your conservation journey on the podcast by booking here: https://calendly.com/sufb/sufb-interview
 
Fill out our listener survey: https://www.speakupforblue.com/survey
 
Join the audio program - Build Your Marine Science and Conservation Career:
 
Facebook Group: https://bit.ly/3NmYvsI

Connect with Speak Up For Blue:
Website: https://bit.ly/3fOF3Wf
Instagram: https://bit.ly/3rIaJSG
Twitter: https://bit.ly/3rHZxpc 

 

Direct download: HTPTO_E1464_AndiCrossEdgesOfEarth.mp3
Category:Conservation Story -- posted at: 12:00am EDT

Join Inaki Ruiz on his journey to save the oceans, but be prepared for the unexpected twist that will leave you inspired and questioning what more you can do to make a difference.

In this episode, you will be able to:

  • Decipher the significance of environmental engineering in addressing climate change issues.

  • Realize the importance of spreading knowledge about climate change's effects on marine life.

  • Harness the power of youth-driven actions and solutions for change.

  • Simplify intricate scientific ideas for a wider, non-specialist audience.

  • Advocate for cycling as a sustainable alternative to tackle congestion and lower emissions.

My special guest is Inaki Ruiz

Introducing Inaki Ruiz, a dedicated environmental engineering student from Mexico City, who's making a difference in the world of sustainability. While initially enrolled in civil engineering, Inaki's passion for the environment led him to switch majors and co-found an ocean awareness organization with his classmates. Currently studying in Puerto Rico on an exchange program, Inaki continues to broaden his knowledge and understanding of environmental issues. As an advocate for sustainable transportation, Inaki is well-equipped to discuss the benefits of cycling as a way to alleviate traffic congestion and reduce carbon emissions.

Connect with Inaki's organization: https://www.instagram.com/natures_herald/

Share your conservation journey on the podcast by booking here: https://calendly.com/sufb/sufb-interview
 
Fill out our listener survey: https://www.speakupforblue.com/survey
 
Join the audio program - Build Your Marine Science and Conservation Career:
 
Facebook Group: https://bit.ly/3NmYvsI

Connect with Speak Up For Blue:
Website: https://bit.ly/3fOF3Wf
Instagram: https://bit.ly/3rIaJSG
Twitter: https://bit.ly/3rHZxpc 

 

Direct download: HTPTO_E1459_ConservationStory_InakiRuiz.mp3
Category:Conservation Story -- posted at: 12:00am EDT

Thao Nguyen is a travel content creator with a background in marine conservation. She shares her inspiring journey, from doing graduate work on Marine Protected Areas in Indonesia to working in renewable energy to pursuing her passion for marine conservation. She discusses her transition into content creation, focusing on travel and marine conservation, and explains how she aims to inspire others, especially solo female travelers, to explore the world sustainably. Tune in to hear Thao's unique experiences and her perspective on being a creator in the travel industry while benefitting marine conservation and local people.

Connect with Thao Nguyen:
Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/thaonguyening
Website: www.thaotalks.com

Share your conservation journey on the podcast by booking here: https://calendly.com/sufb/sufb-interview
 
Fill out our listener survey: https://www.speakupforblue.com/survey
 
Join the audio program - Build Your Marine Science and Conservation Career:
 
Facebook Group: https://bit.ly/3NmYvsI

Connect with Speak Up For Blue:
Website: https://bit.ly/3fOF3Wf
Instagram: https://bit.ly/3rIaJSG
Twitter: https://bit.ly/3rHZxpc 

 

Direct download: HTPTO_E1457_ConservationStory_ThaoNguyen.mp3
Category:Conservation Story -- posted at: 7:10pm EDT

1