We are looking for a few local (field camp /national campaign support) & international ( online support) volunteers to help us with a shark conservation project in Baja California, Mexico. We can't do this alone. We need you. We are looking for passionate, dedicated creative & dynamic individuals from all over the world. We are looking for, JOURNALISTS, DESIGNERS, WRITERS, BIOLOGISTS AND SOCIAL MEDIA EXPERTS, we people to help out with education / grant writing / organizing and implement of fundraising events. If you're interested in conservation and passionate about saving sharks, please email at firstname.lastname@example.org with the topic "Volunteer Nakawe" please add your resume and your location.
Thanks Warriors! Spread the word! #NakaweWarriors#NakaweVolunteers#OceanConservation#SharkConservation#WeDontEatShark#SaveTheSharks#LetLive#TogetherWeCanMakeADifference#GameOverFishing#PlayItRight
White sharks use electromagnetic fields to feel vibrations in the water of potential prey. With the lateral line in close range, they can even sense the heartbeat of a prey. Though predominantly hunters, they will also scavenge and eat the carcasses of dead animals when they cannot find prey #GreatWhite#GuadalupeIsland#TopPredator#SharkConservation@pelagioskakunja
Back from an epic trip to Isla Guadalupe; great conditions, lots of sharks (and fishes), and a boat full of wonderful shark lovers. It is just a magical experience to view these graceful animals in their element. With @ready_one_photos and @corpsewhale
Great white shark (Carcharodon carcharias) at Isla Guadalupe. A critical habitat for white sharks, Isla Guadalupe is a Bio-Sphere Reserve managed by the Comisión Nacional de Áreas Naturales Protegidas (CONANP). Each year, during late summer and fall months, the island draws divers from all over the world, who come to observe white sharks up close in the clear waters of the island. A portion of the revenues generated by this annual tourism goes to the Guadalupe Island Conservation Fund, a program supporting the Bio-Sphere management and scientific research vital to understanding and protecting this iconic species. To date, at least 228 individuals have been logged at the island. Isla Guadalupe is a volcanic island in the Eastern Pacific, 241 km off the coast of Baja California, Mexico, and is a great place to observe great white sharks. Long-term satellite tagging has given researchers significant insights into the migration patterns of Eastern Pacific white sharks. From October through January male and female white sharks of this population unite in the waters off Isla Guadalupe to mate. Otherwise, the genders remain segregated in their migrations. Gestation is thought to be 18 months with many of the young sharks subsequently migrating up to the coastal waters of Southern California. White sharks are an iconic marine species, and this population illustrates well how wildlife connects Mexico and the US via the California Current.