Seacotherapy has signed up to contribute to UK marine conservation activities by supporting the charity, Sea-Changers. We will donate 1% of the value of all our sales to the charity. Customers will be invited to match this and make their own donations too.


The money will feed into Sea-Changers’ grant fund which is distributed to UK based marine conservation projects. Seacotherapy has chosen to demonstrate its strong environmental commitment. We are joining a growing community of Sea-Changer businesses and individuals who are passionate about giving something back to the seas they love.


Sea-Changers will distribute the donated money to a range of projects engaged in: direct marine clean up action, education and awareness-raising about marine conservation issues, species and habitat protection, and conservation research. Many of the projects they fund undertake grassroots community conservation work that simply would not take place without the Sea-Changers grant.


Dr Victoria Galbraith, founder of SEAcotherapy said: “We are delighted to support such  worthwhile cause. The ocean is at the heart of what we do at SEAcotherapy; and research evidence around the benefits of our seas for physical and psychological wellbeing is continuing to grow at a fast pace. We are returning to what we have known anecdotally for centuries - that connectedness with nature and water brings us health benefits. It is therefore vital, for this reason and many others, that we preserve and conserve the ocean in order that generations to come can continue to be nourished by its natural healing properties".


Helen Webb, Co-Founder of Sea-Changers said: “It’s great to be working with Seacotherapy.  We really believe the sea impacts in a hugely positive way on every aspect of our health and mental wellbeing. So it is great to form a partnership with a company that has this understanding at the heart of what is does.  We guarantee that 100% of every donation we receive via Seacotherapy’s website will get passed on to support much needed marine conservation work.”