The Coral Vita Conservancy’s team of scientists, educators, and innovators are experienced in managing ecosystems that sustain coastal communities. These ecosystems support livelihoods while protecting people against climate disasters like hurricanes, storm surges, and widespread erosion. We are currently restoring coral reefs off the island of Grand Bahama, where we experienced the devastation of Hurricane Dorian firsthand and were among the first responders to assist those in need after the storm. Ultimately, we plan to work globally to protect the ecosystems that sustain us all.
The Coral Vita Conservancy is a Project of Social and Environmental Entrepreneurs (SEE), a registered public charity, which provides non-profit status. Your donation is fully tax-deductible.
Coral reefs are essential to life in coastal regions around the world. Through charitable restoration projects, we restore reefs for the benefit of the general public and for the beautiful sea life that calls these ecosystems home. The reefs in turn provide livelihoods, food security, shelter, and cultural heritage for communities where we operate.
Working with local community stakeholders, we run educational workshops and field trips to teach about the importance of ecosystem conservation and restoration, empowering community leadership. We host regular field trips with schoolchildren while also collaborating with fishers on job training and marine stewardship.
Working with local schools and community stakeholders, we host educational workshops and field trips to teach about the importance of ecosystem conservation and restoration, empowering community leadership. We host regular field trips with local schools while also developing workshops with fishing communities.
In the aftermath of Hurricane Dorian, we have provided direct rescue and relief aid to the people of Grand Bahama. As we continue supplying aid to those in need, we’re also working with local leaders to ensure that rebuilding efforts adopt best climate resilient standards and include natural infrastructure development.
Coral reefs are one of the world’s most iconic and important ecosystems, sustaining 25% of marine life and the livelihoods of up to one billion people worldwide. But more than half of reefs are dead, and over 90% are on track to die by 2050. By adopting-a-coral (or better yet a whole reef!) you are directly sponsoring a coral to be grown and transplanted into a degraded reef.