Papua New Guinea’s first man made fish reef grows new marine life faster than expected. After just 2.5 months, the reef is attracting all sorts of new marine life. Check out the underwater footage to see for yourself! Subscribe to the Fish Reef Project Youtube Channel
About Jenn Sorich
This author has yet to write their bio.Meanwhile lets just say that we are proud Jenn Sorich contributed a whooping 54 entries.
Entries by Jenn Sorich
Captain’s Log: Fish Reef Project Helps Halt Dynamiting of Fish at South Pacific Island By Capt. David Bacon, Noozhawk Columnist | June 13, 2019 | 8:16 a.m. There are rare and wonderful moments when actions have such monumental conservation impacts that it warms my heart and I must share the story. One such story just […]
Fish Reef Project Interviewed on EMTV in PNG Papua New Guinea will have the ingenuity of an American reefing project to build artificial reefs to save the marine inhabitants in the country from being further depleted by over fishing. The Fish Reef Project, based out of Santa Barbara in the US, has come to […]
After many years of hard work and dedication, we have successfully deployed all 21 of the long-awaited reefs for coral restoration in Papua New Guinea! We are incredibly proud of the result of such diligence and generosity from our team and from all of our supporters around the world. We will continue to make strides […]
Fish Reef Project is proud to include Somalia in its latest efforts to build the Great African Food Reef. We are working with local NGO partners to deploy the first 2000 reef units in Somalia. The cobalt blue waters off the Somali Coast, is home to amazing forms of marine life. Somalia is ready to […]
Listen to speech here: FRP attends 25th ISA session to help insure global ocean health in the coming deep sea mining process.
FRP Speaks Up At The SB City Council Meeting March 5th, 2019
FRP recently visited the African Union in Ethiopia and received substantial support for our continent-wide Great African Food Reef Project. This project will restore and enhance thousands of acres of ocean, feed and employ millions of Africans over time, while reducing pressure on natural reefs. Here’s a few more photos from our recent trip […]
Fish Reef Project
“Helping Ocean Life Thrive!”