As indicated by the Sea Turtle Conservancy and the World Wildlife Fund, ocean turtles face dangers from overharvesting and poaching, global warming, sea contamination, and the encroachment of human movement on their nests. In spite of the fact that focusing on these issues may appear to be a hard task, there are specific moves you can make to guarantee the survical of sea turtles.
Swicthing from disposable plastic to reusable prodcuts
Plastic bag in the ocean. These can be dangerous to ocean turtles who mistake them for food, for example, jellyfish.
You can help keep garbage from regularly entering the sea in any case by reusing and reducing the amount of rubbish that you make. For certain things, think about using the reusable alternatives, such as shopping packs and water containers to diminish your chances of polluting the sea shore. Plastic bags are particularly problematic, as ocean turtles can confuse them with their preferred food: jellyfish.
You can likewise maintain a strategic distance from other single-use things, similar to baloons during a birthday beach bash, which will probably end up in the sea where they will be eaten by turtles and other creatures.
Keep beaches dark at night
Settling turtles and hatchlings use the moon's natural lighting as a guide. Instinctually, they pursue the brightest light to discover their way to the water, however on the off chance that they are disoriented by artificial lighting, they may wander inland with no direction and die from dehydration or predation.
Maintain a strategic distance from all types of artificial light while at the sea shore around evening time, including electric lamps, flash photography, video cameras, and flames on nesting sea shores. On the off chance that you do need lighting, attempt to avoid directly illuminating the sea shore, using a shade to limit the measure of light sparkling in the territory. If staying at a beachfront property, be sure to turn off all lights at night.
In the event that you do see disoriented baby turtles during the evening, don't willingly volunteer to move the turtles. Contact a nature conservancy association or nearby specialists.