BRACENET

X

THE OUTLAW

OCEAN PROJECT

 

Arctic Outlaw Ocean Bracenet
New

25 32 

blue magnetblue magnetblue magnet
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How do i get my size?
Limited to 500 Bracenets  


Every Arctic Outlaw Ocean Bracenet means a piece of ghost net less is drifting through our oceans. Spread the message for the protection of the seas and release them from the haunt of the nets: SAVE THE SEAS, WEAR A NET. Click here to learn more about Ian Urbina and The Outlaw Ocean Project.  


About the Bracenet:
  • blue Bracenet from old fishing net “Arctic Ocean” (HDPE)
  • two-rowed, 2 x 3 mm diameter
  • made of a former fishing net (HDPE)
  • magnetic stainless steel clasp for secure hold
  • clasp in blue with engraved Bracenet logo
  • tag in black with engraved “The Outlaw Ocean Project” logo
  • every product is unique and may differ slightly from the pictures
  • nickel-free, waterproof & stainless
Production: 
  • net recovered and cleaned in an environmentally friendly way
  • handmade in Germany
  • upcycling product made of a piece of fishing net and magnetic clasp
  • knots and colour originate from the real net
Thanks to our partners: Bracenet Partner  


For every Arctic Outlaw Ocean Bracenet  sold, we donate €2 to The Outlaw Ocean Project, in addition to our € 1 donation to Healthy Seas. Click here to learn more about our story and mission. 
SKU: 503447 Categories: , ,

Slide Logo The Outlaw Ocean Project Bracenet Armbänder aus Geisternetzen X Bracenet Arctic Outlaw Ocean Bracenet a bracenet for
ocean week!

It’s Ocean Week! The ideal time to draw attention to the impact of human activity on our oceans. And what’s better suited to this purpose than independent journalism? Exactly! That's why we're releasing a new Bracenet in support of marine reporter Ian Urbina, who is uncovering crime on international waters.

Two-thirds of our world’s oceans fall outside any country’s jurisdiction –

the High Seas!

Slide MORE PROJECTS Bracenet Ian Urbina The Outlaw Ocean Project crime on
the high seas
Two-thirds of the earth's surface are covered by oceans – and two-thirds of the oceans are beyond the jurisdiction of any country. The high seas form a vacuum of law where international agreements are legally binding, but nobody is there to enforce them. Illegal fishing, piracy and theft, dumping of oil and arms, even murder and slavery – the oceans are home to many dark secrets. Without borders, there are no effective laws; when nobody is watching, there is no witness; and when nothing is questioned, there is nothing to report.

Slide Bracenet Outlaw Ocean Buch Ian Urbina journalism
for the seas

But a few people are exploring this area of lawlessness, most notably Ian Urbina. Since 2015, the investigative journalist has been reporting his findings from five years of research on international waters in the New York Times. In 2019, he published them in his book "The Outlaw Ocean", which we already interviewed him about. He now continues his work with The Outlaw Ocean Project: The editorial team informs about crimes on the high seas and the accompanying environmental, human rights and labour rights violations.

Help us support journalism for the oceans with the Arctic Outlaw

Ocean Bracenet!

Slide the arctic
outlaw ocean
bracenet

Ian Urbina's reporting is incredibly important. After all, how can we save the oceans if we don't know what we’re protecting them from? Help us support journalism for the oceans with the Arctic Outlaw Ocean Bracenet! For every The Arctic Outlaw Ocean Bracenet sold, we donate 2 euros to The Outlaw Ocean Project, in addition to our 1-euro donation to Healthy Seas.

Slide Bracenet Arctic Outlaw Ocean Bracenet Bracenet Outlaw Ocean Buch Ian Urbina

About Bracenet

Fighting against ghost nets

 The oceans are drowning in a flood of plastic waste, almost half of which consists of lost or abandoned fishing nets. Bracenet recovers these so-called ghost nets and upcycles them into beautiful and sustainable fashion accessories. Up to 5€ of each sold product are donated to Healthy Seas to fund further net retrieval missions, saving oceans and marine animals net by net.