La Petite Loggerhead Sea Turtle Glass Bracelet
La Petite Loggerhead Sea Turtle Glass Bracelet
La Petite Loggerhead Sea Turtle Glass Bracelet
La Petite Loggerhead Sea Turtle Glass Bracelet

La Petite Loggerhead Sea Turtle Glass Bracelet

Regular price $29.00 AUD
/
96 in stock

La Petite Loggerhead Sea Turtle

Population: 36,000 Nesting Females

Handmade with tempered glass & 18K Gold Plated

Your Petite Loggerhead Sea Turtle bracelet is handmade by skilled artisans using tempered glass beads with 18K gold plated findings and lobster clasp.

The bracelet measures 15cm / 6 inches with extensions to 17cm / 6.7 inches and 19cm / 7.5 inches. 

Your band plants 10 Mangrove Trees to provide a home for marine and land animals & recycles 3.08 tonnes of CO2.

Your Personalized Gift Cards

Your Band of Courage comes with an Endangered Animal gift card and a 10 Tree Planting Certificate, both of which can be personalized. They tell you all about your Endangered Animal, your Mangrove trees, and your CO2 recycling. 

Every band comes in a drawstring fabric pouch. 

Your bracelet & care

The tempered glass beads will hold their colors in freshwater (not saltwater, please), and should not be exposed to perfumes, chemicals, cosmetics and the like. 

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 at checkout. 

Loggerhead Sea Turtle Population

Loggerhead Sea Turtles are so called because of their large or log heads, which support bone crushing jaws to feed on hard shell creatures like sea urchins. Loggerheads live across the world in the Mediterranean Pacific, and warmer oceans and seas. They nest on beaches and the warmer the sand the more females are born, upsetting the balance of the species. They are also threatened by fishing nets, plastic bags and damage to their nesting beaches, the population is decreasing. Every two to three years females return to the beaches where they were born to nest, which means taking a dangerous journey of over 12,000 miles. That’s a long journey with many dangers today, so it’s no wonder their population is in decline. There could be as few as 36,000 nesting female Loggerheads remaining in 2015.