SeaKeepers Spotlight
The International SeaKeepers Society host their maritime masquerade in honor of ocean conservation on Thursday, October 31 st .
A special tribute to the work of Amos Nachoum will be an event highlight as he accepts the 2019 SeaKeeper of the Year Award. Katherine Zacarian will also be honored as the 2019 NextGen Awardee.
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Scientist-Led Expedition
On July 21 st -26 th, a board D/Y Valkyrie, The International SeaKeepers Society joined Dr. Ari Friedlaender and Dr. Brandon Southall of the Califonia Ocean Alliance to conduct whale research.
Scientist-Led Expedition
On June 3 rd, aboard D/Y Shredder, SeaKeepers assisted Greenpeace and Nova Southeastern University to gather footage of sargassum, wildlife, and plastics.
Community Engagement
On September 7 th, SeaKeepers hosted it's monthly beach cleanup where 17 volunteers collected over 140 pounds of trash.
Educational Outreach
On August 29 th, aboard D/Y Sun One, students from the Changkat Changi Secondary School were invited to experience a floating classroom.
Scientist-Led Expedition
On August 6 th , aboard D/Y Nomad, Miami Waterkeeper, UM's RSMAS and Beta Analytic took water and sediment samples from 18 sites in Biscayne Bay.
In the Loop
The International SeaKeepers Society (SeaKeepers) has joined alliances with The International Superyacht Society (ISS) in an association partnership package, offering a complimentary ISS membership to all current SeaKeepers members.

SeaKeepers will also be offering ISS members a 50% discount off select membership levels. Members can either apply on either website or be verified individually by both organizations. To find out more information, please call 786.924.6209.
Through The Porthole
Humpback Whale (Megaptera Novaeangliae)

Humpback whales are found in every ocean in the world. Their latin name, Megaptera Novaeangliae, means "big wing of New England." These marine mammals are known for their magical songs, which travel for great distances through the world's oceans. Only male humpback whales "sing" - their song is the most complex in the animal kingdom. Although humpbacks are relatively slow swimmers, they are powerful, using their massive tail fin to propel themselves through the water.

Photo Credit: Amos Nachoum, 2019 SeaKeeper of the Year

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