Our activists, volunteers and project managers worldwide, work together on a variety of non profit projects. From remote Maldivian islands, to the remote shores of the southern Red Sea. Either online or on the ground, we do our best to implement our mission statement, in deeds and with direct long lasting impact.

Operation Red Sea builds on previous efforts in the Red Sea State of Sudan, performed in the early 2000’s by African Parks Foundation and OCEANROAMERS.
While the efforts in the time focused solely on the management and development of the M.P. A’s (Marine Protected Areas) of Sanganeb Atoll, Dungonab Bay and Mukkawar Island Marine national parks.

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The Red Sea represents a complex and unique tropical marine ecosystem with extraordinary biological diversity and a remarkably high degree of endemism.
The sea is the habitat of over 1,000 invertebrate species and 200 types of soft and hard coral, and around 10% of these are found nowhere else.
It is the world's northernmost tropical sea and has been designated a Global 200 ecoregion.

The rich diversity is in part due to the 2,000 km (1,240 mi) of coral reef extending along its coastline; these fringing reefs are 5000–7000 years old and are largely formed of stony acropora and porites corals. The reefs form platforms and sometimes lagoons along the coast and occasional other features such as cylinders. These coastal reefs are also visited by pelagic species of Red Sea fish, including some of the 44 species of shark.
It contains 175 species of nudibranch, many of which are only found in the Red Sea.

With dire reports coming from all over the world's Oceans, the time to act has never been more urgent. It is clear that the classic conservation efforts of the last 70 years are failing to achieve, their intended objectives. GOBLU3 takes a renewed look at conservation, and sustainable development. Re-evaluating our natural marine resources, and the way we monitor and manage them.

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THE VAULT SUDAN"Rising sea temperatures and seasonal temperature spikes, are threatening the more fragile coral types of Sudan's pristine shore lines. What was a once or twice in a decade occurrence, has now turned into a deadly yearly event, of bleaching and algae blooms. During these bleaching events, temperatures can top 35°C (95°F)". 

"Saving the Past and Future of Sudan's Red Sea Aquaculture."

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Since 2021 the team of volunteers of the IADP have worked relentlessly on implementing our mission statement. 

"Develop and Supporting marine conservation projects, and education; worldwide. 
Providing active support to third world countries’ minority coastline residents and communities. Assisting local organizations in logistical support."
Click here for our MISSION STATEMENT.

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