Green Sea Turtle
Green Sea Turtle
Green Sea Turtle
Green Sea Turtle
Green Sea Turtle
Green Sea Turtle
Green Sea Turtle

Green Sea Turtle

Regular price $39.00 AUD
/
53 in stock

Green Sea Turtle

Handmade with tempered glass

This handmade bracelet is inspired by the Bengal Tiger and crafted by artisans using tempered glass and 24K gold plated beads.

This stretch bracelet measures 17cm / 6.5 inches in length. The adjustable version with cotton thread fits any size of wrist between 13 cm (5.2 inches) and 24 cm (9.5 inches. It may even be used as an anklet for children and those with smaller feet, but check your measurements carefully before ordering. 

Gift packaging - A Gift that gives back

Every band comes in its own drawstring fabric pouch together with a planting certificate for your 10 trees. You address your certificate personally (by hand) which explains how your trees combat global warming to help people and animals alike. There is also a gift card on which you can write a personal message, the back of which tells you all about The Great Barrier Reef and why it is disappearing before our eyes.  

Your bracelet & care

The tempered glass beads will hold their colours in water although they should not be exposed to perfumes, chemicals, cosmetics and the like. The 24K gold plated beads should be treated like all gold jewellery (see care guide). 

Shipping

Your order will be processed within 2 business days of receipt. Shipments are tracked and details for the delivery service you choose are shown on checkout. 

Green Sea Turtles 

Green Sea Turtles are just 2 inches long when they are born and grow up to 5 feet long weighing over 300 lbs as adults, 3x the weight of a human being! They are the second largest sea turtle and eat sea grass and algae, which is why they love nesting in Shark Bay and are colored green! Green Sea Turtles can hold their breadth for up to 5 hours and swim at speeds of up to 35 kph. They saw dinosaurs become extinct and today, 150 million years later, with around 85,000 left, they are at risk of becoming extinct. The heat of the sand in which they lay their eggs determines the sex of turtles, with warmer temperatures producing females, and climate change is creating a shortage of male turtles threatening all species of sea turtles. A group of sea turtles is called a 'clutch' and there are fewer and fewer clutches to be found in the world's oceans as their temperatures rise as your trees absorb 220 kgs of CO2 every year to help cool our planet.

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