Our Mission

We at ReefCause believe in the power of education. This is the main driving force behind this project. When it comes to marine conservation, we believe that a lack of accurate information is holding back progress. If more people are aware of the devastating evidence of depletion, efforts would be increased manifold. 

This blog aims at bringing to light major developments in research, exploratory findings, and all the major happenings in the world of marine conservation. There is a big gap in knowledge between active conservation enthusiasts and those who are still learning about the negative human impact on our oceans.

ReefCause will be a platform for change through education and awareness. Also, the ReefCause project will give back to major organizations in the field of marine conservation. We know that every little bit helps and we hope that our contributions will impact some positive change.

The main challenge faced by conservation organizations is the lack of volunteers, monetary support, and exploration budgets. A big part of marine conservation involves actively diving into reef habitats and collecting samples for labs to study. This is a tough endeavor that requires a lot of care, planning, and equipment.

Across the world, our oceans have been a source of nourishment and wonder. But, the vast seas are underexplored and we know so little about the magnificent creatures that reside within. It is an intricate ecosystem connected through bonds forged over years of evolution and co-habitation. Human influence can only serve as a deterrent and the results are very visible.

Widescale coral bleaching, extinction threats and loss of habitat is a major concern for marine fauna. Though we are making major strides in improving whale and shark populations, very little is known about coral health and methods of restoration. 

Reefs are integral to ocean health as they are the thriving ecosystem for tiny plankton, cope/amphipods, and schools of fish that serve as nourishment for the larger fish and mammals in the sea. Protecting and ensuring their sustained health is crucial to improving the marine ecosystem at large.

So, join us in this quest to improve knowledge and help front-line conservation warriors in their research to help the marine ecosystem at large and ensure that the ocean sustains life on Earth for many generations to come.