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.Donations of $25 or more will receive an email receipt for U.S. income tax 501(c)(3) charity deduction purposes.

​Please contact us for the value of "in Kind" gifts of netting, rebar, rope. bouys, Go Pro with UW housing and other construction materials.

Data collection is important for improving collection

Testing Starts AUGUST 11, 2018

28 May 2018

Facebook and other Social Media recognize us as Public Charity

VACATION FOR A CAUSE


ONLY $350 per cabin on crewed yacht. About $2,300 with airfare and All Inclusive fee for the entire week.

To do scientific research, education, and training to implement strategies  that protect Western Atlantic and Caribbean reefs from loss of marine life, through practical implementations that create economic benefits for practices that promote self-sustaining long term reef health. The mission applied to Invasive Lionfish Problem is set forth in the The Plan

Please help with whatever you can afford. Every donation is important.

We need to raise $2,500 more to fully fund the project!

Emergency!

Donations go directly to the ReefSave PayPal account

All cash donations are to 501(3)(c) public charity and are eligible for the charitable deduction for US taxpayers.

Invasive Lionfish

A tasty dinner for everyone on board

News

Emails are NEVER sold or transferred to any other person or entity

23 March 2018

Beneath the Sea show booth #830

2 July 2018

Field Procedures and Tasks Manual available for download

info@ReefSave.org

(786) 361-3303

We have raised almost $3,000 in cash donations, as well as "in kind" donations of accommodations for volunteers.


We need your help NOW!


To cover the hard costs for supplies and materials for building traps and the cost of SCUBA diving for volunteers, we desperately need an additional

$2,500

Materials costs for building a trap are about $170 per trap and each trap must be inspected every day for 14 consecutive days. 10 traps per day for 14 days = 140 SCUBA inspections.

The Indo-Pacific lionfish is an invasive species in the Atlantic Ocean & Caribbean Sea. Lionfish are predators with a voracious appetite, no natural predators, and a rapid rate of reproduction. They are destroying the natural balance of the reefs by over consuming reef fish and juveniles, threatening marine life and the reef itself.

Lionfish are found from 10' to over 300' deep

Our Mission