Giving the weakest of the hatchlings that emerge from our hatcheries a "head start' in life.
Combating poaching, predation climate change and coastal erosion in one swoop. Learn how our hatcheries work
We are aiming, due to the high number of juvenile (up to 50 at a time) to locate the pupping grounds and nursery areas.
Asexual reproduction by corals is done naturally in the ocean by fragmentation caused in rough weather or by fish.
Regular visits to drop off medical supplies and donations to communities who are isolated and in need.
in 2019 CICI removed over 2 tonnes of marine debris and waste collected from the shores of the Conflict Islands.
Cataloging the turtle population with a non invasive photographic technique for all citizen scientests. .
Ever wondered what went on under the surface when you were not around. Using BRUVS gives you a good idea
Locations around Conflict Islands waiting to be explored to find these awesome places
With the greatest number of fish seen in a single dive we have alot of work to be done here.
A dedicated team of trained security who patrol, conserve and protect our natural environment
Disease, bleaching, weather events and predators all effect the health of the reef. We are here to monitor their health.
What is going on with our population of turtles at the Conflict Islands? Lets find out ....
Rodeo lets us get our hands on turtles we would not otherwise see.
When, where, how often, mass or not...
These are all the questions we are looking to get answered.
Making protected area networks is key to the survival of coral reefs, fish and the communities who rely on them.
Both protectors and guardians, our grass roots team supports the conservation work on the ground.
The number of sharks taken from the Milne Bay waters in unknown, what is know is there are endangered species at risk