Our Salish Sea is under assault. Fossil fuel projects and accelerating human activity and development are contributing to pollution, climate change and ocean acidification. On September 15th, please join us for a powerful Salish Sea Day of Action event when we deliver our petition to the Govenor.
The Salish Sea urgently needs our protection! Throughout the bio-region our sacred water faces a cumulative toxic load from multiple fossil fuel projects and pollution. As acid oceans impact declining shellfish and salmon populations, Orcas are starving.
Our local community is joining other communities around the bioregion to build broader awareness and advocacy around protection for our Sacred Sea and all living creatures. While the sea itself may separate us physically, we are uniting to face these growing threats together. #WeAretheWater
The Pacific Northwest’s Southern Resident killer whales are dying. And it’s our fault. Read the story here.
Read about the amazing Orca Whales here.
What is the Salish Sea? Read the story here.
Action 1: Sign the petition we will be delivering to protect the Orcas. Click here to sign the petition online.
Action 2: Deliver petitions to the Govenor’s office.
Orcas Need Chinook: Petition Delivery
Start: September 15, 2018 at 1:45 PM
WA State Capitol Building Lawn > 416 Sid Snyder Ave SW, Olympia, WA 98504
Host Contact Info: firstname.lastname@example.org
Web page for event here.
We will gather to deliver petition signatures to Governor Jay Inslee’s staff (still working on the details) to request the immediate breaching of the Lower Snake River dams! Please join us in the delivery of our petition. We will email people who sign up to attend with all of the details as well as information on an art component as planning progresses. Click here to sign up to attend petition delivery at the State Capitol.
Salish Sea Day of Action Sponsors:
Protectors of the Salish Sea, Red Line Salish Sea, 350 Seattle, 350 Tacoma, Sierra Club-Cascade Chapter, Georgia Strait Alliance, Puget Soundkeeper Alliance, Cascadia Now