“Save the Whales”? The more accurate statement…

Posted on March 24, 2017

“Save the Whales”?
The more accurate statement is, “Whales save us!”

The 1970s saw the launch of the Save the Whales slogan as conservation groups began pushing for the end of global whaling. Yet, as large scale whaling subsided, other man made threats, including entanglements in fishing gear, ship strikes, pollution, captivity and habitat degradation increased.

Fast forward to 2017 where Save the Whales is no longer just a slogan, but a global necessity as a growing body of research shows that the human race and planet earth are inextricably linked to the health of whale populations.

Join us Thursday, April 13 at 7:00pm to hear Regina Asmutis-Silvia, Executive Director at Whale and Dolphin Conservation, discuss the ecological whale model and the latest research supporting this principle. Light appetizers will be served.

RSVP today.


“Save the Whales”?
The more accurate statement is, “Whales save us!”

The 1970s saw the launch of the Save the Whales slogan as conservation groups began pushing for the end of global whaling. Yet, as large scale whaling subsided, other man made threats, including entanglements in fishing gear, ship strikes, pollution, captivity and habitat degradation increased.

Fast forward to 2017 where Save the Whales is no longer just a slogan, but a global necessity as a growing body of research shows that the human race and planet earth are inextricably linked to the health of whale populations.

Join us Thursday, April 13 at 7:00pm to hear Regina Asmutis-Silvia, Executive Director at Whale and Dolphin Conservation, discuss the ecological whale model and the latest research supporting this principle. Light appetizers will be served.

RSVP today.

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