Seas At Risk’s dedicated educational site has added numerous resources this year, including recent updates in German and French; giving you the chance to explore the oceans online and articulate in another accent!

Seas At Risk’s dedicated educational site has added numerous resources this year, including recent updates in German and French; giving you the chance to explore the oceans online and articulate in another accent!

www.learn2sea.org - Visit now!


Whether your interest is in finding out scientific facts on fish, surfing for games on saving the seas or looking for web resources on waste, learn2sea is the place to be.

We've got new resources in German and French, thanks to Seas At Risk members the Surfrider Foundation and BUND, plus we've also added an array of other websites we think will keep you ashore for sometime!

Here’s a selection of our favourite recently uploaded links:


Surfrider Junior

Surfrider Junior is an excellent educational tool for children to get in touch with the marine environment. Children can ask questions about Surfrider and about themes on water, the coast, waste and pollution. Moreover, they can learn to surf, bodyboard, snowboard and ski online… but without the bruises! The site also gives children the chance to find out how big their impact is on climate change and to respond with their own proposals for environmentally friendly actions. Last but not least, the site also has an absorbing selection of games on themes such as marine litter that should keep the Surfriders of tomorrow linked in to saving the seas!


BUND'S North Sea Tour

BUND’s North Sea Tour brochure is a fantastic tool to get an overview of what happens in the North Sea. The different chapters provide information about the plants and animal life in the North Sea, the Wadden Sea, climate change, coastal protection, nature conservation, marine litter and other threats to the North Sea. At the end of the brochure practical examples are given how people can contribute to the protection of the marine environment.


FishBase

If you (really) like fish and want to find out what differentiates a Molva molva from a mora moro, why not check out Fishbase; the world’s largest database for fish species. For all fish species known to science, you can find all sorts of information like scientific names, average size, weight and age, habitat, migration pattern and biology. The great thing about FishBase is that it provides different tools to gain more information on fish. For example they have a fish forum, fishwatcher where fish watchers can put their observation findings, an ichthyology course and a larvalbase. Another means to get to know more about fish species is FishBase’s fish quiz with questions about biodiversity, species, larvae and fish sounds. Happy fish fact finding!

Other recently added resources include Atlas of the Seas, thanks to DG MARE, and Droppie Water, created by the Dutch water boards.

www.learn2sea.org

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