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Polar Bear Sponsorship

Regular price $19.00
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Exceptional gift

Personalized certificate

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Our impact


Did you know that plastic is found in 99% of polar bears, killing thousands of these beautiful animals every year because plastic waste kills them from the inside?

By purchasing a symbolic sponsorship, you contribute directly to the protection of polar bears. For each sponsorship sold, we neutralize CO2 with our partner greenspark (UN Climate Change) and thus prevent part of the climate change.

In addition, you will receive a secret access link for each sponsorship, which you can use to track your polar bear. You can give it your own name, find out its history and follow its movements on a real-time tracking map. So you can watch over your polar bear every day!

Every sponsorship actively protects the animals. Collect them to save more polar bears!

Note: The sponsorship is a one-off payment. There are no additional costs for tracking and it is not limited in time.

From an order value of €30, you can choose a gift. Simply click on the gift on the right-hand side of the screen or go to the gift section. This discount cannot be combined with other discounts.

Digital product for download. No shipping by post.

You will then receive by email:

A link to fill out and print your certificate. (Certificate can be filled out at any time)

The certificate contains the name of the recipient, the pet name they chose, the date it was created and the unique certificate number.

Also shown is a QR code that you can use to track the animal.

You can find all your animals and certificates in your member area. Please register here .

For each piece of jewelry you will receive a personalized certificate including a unique QR code to track your animal.

Perfect to give as a gift to your loved ones!


Polar Bear Sponsorship

With every sponsorship you can a polar bear on your phone, Track tablet or computer!

Your personalized sponsorship certificate

Every sponsorship helps

More info

1 kg of plastic per sponsorship

UN Climate Change

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frequently asked Questions

Why are polar bears tracked?
The GPS collars allow researchers to track polar bears and help us learn more about their movements in response to sea ice movement and loss caused by climate change. Because polar bears prefer to roam far out on the sea ice where it is dangerous for humans to move, the data from the GPS collars gives scientists a rare glimpse into the lives of polar bears, including the habitats they use and the large ones Distances they travel.
How are polar bears tracked?
In the past, polar bears have been tracked primarily using GPS collars made of flexible, synthetic material that repels water and ice. The collars are designed to remain flexible in cold temperatures but strong enough to withstand Arctic sea conditions for at least a year. Inside the collar there is a battery and a transmitter that transmits the position to a satellite. All collars weigh only a fraction of the bear's weight.
Does it hurt the animals?
It is understandable that there are concerns about the impact of collars and human intervention on wildlife. Polar bear researchers care deeply about the health of their research animals and regularly assess the impact of different types of research and adjust as necessary. The most recent study on the long-term effects of collars on polar bears assessed the extent to which capture, collar placement and handling can affect polar bear activity, body mass, body condition, reproduction and survival. The polar bears moved less for several days after the capture, but this was short-lived. No long-term effects on the young's body condition, reproduction or survival were found. This study shows that capture and tagging do not contribute to the observed changes in body condition, reproduction, or survival of the polar bear population. But researchers continue to work on refining methods, making trackers smaller and finding the least invasive ways to study polar bear populations to determine the best ways to protect them.
How many polar bears are there left?
According to the International Union for Conservation of Nature (IUCN), there are up to 26,000 polar bears in the world today. However, this is only an estimate and it is difficult to say with certainty. Due to dwindling Arctic sea ice habitat, polar bears are considered an "endangered species" with laws in place to protect them.
Are polar bears friendly?
Although most people think that polar bears are violent or threatening toward humans, they are generally solitary animals that only approach human settlements when they are hungry or curious and usually only lash out. if they feel threatened or afraid. Although they are generally considered to be fairly calm, it is important to remember that polar bears are a large predator and can be unpredictable. When in polar bear country, it is extremely important to ensure the safety of the bears and one should never approach a polar bear for any reason.
What are polar bears afraid of?
Polar bears are not easily frightened. Although they have no natural enemies or predators, most polar bears avoid large adult male polar bears because they can be unpredictable and dangerous depending on the season and conditions. Polar bears also avoid humans, who may pose a threat in certain situations.
What's special about polar bear paws?
Although polar bears appear white, their skin and the surface of their paws are actually black. The soles of their paws are special in that they are covered with papillae. These tiny bumps provide friction to ensure stability and slip resistance when polar bears skate on the ice.
How can we prevent the extinction of polar bears?
The greatest threat to the extinction of polar bears comes from climate change, because these animals live on sea ice and thrive in cold temperatures. Sea ice is currently shrinking due to global warming caused by too many fossil fuel emissions trapped in the atmosphere, acting as a thermal blanket. By practicing environmental sustainability, e.g. By reducing carbon emissions, switching to renewable energy like solar and wind, and talking to friends and family about the importance of protecting our resources for the future, we can all help prevent polar bears from going extinct. For more information on how you can get involved, visit the Polar Bears International website under Take Action.

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