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During 2021, SeaWorld Rescue teams across all three parks mobilized to help rescue and rehabilitate animals in need with the end goal of being able to return them to their natural habitat.
The first full week of December serves as Walrus Awareness Week, and we couldn’t be happier to be talking about these massive marine mammals.
Jody Westberg, a member of SeaWorld San Diego’s rescue team, explains how humans impact ocean environments and why rescue teams serve as a crucial line of defense for some of marine life’s most insurmountable threats.
Dr. Dold, the Chief Zoological Officer at SeaWorld, sat down with us for a Q&A session about the new, eye-opening documentary, Escape From Extinction.
Composting is a great way to lessen your carbon footprint, cut down on the amount of garbage arriving at landfills, and create a healthy batch of soil that can be used in any garden.
Today the world is marking the 50th anniversary of Earth Day, but at our SeaWorld and Busch Gardens Parks we strive to celebrate and care for the planet every day.
Be part of the next generation taking action with SeaWorld.
Meet The Next Generation Taking Action with SeaWorld.
It is estimated that trillions of pieces of plastics, including polystyrene foam products, litter the environment and our oceans today. In an effort to help protect marine wildlife, SeaWorld is switching to dinnerware products made from 100% recycled material in all 12 of its parks.
Throughout its history, SeaWorld supported a number of conservation organizations with expert knowledge and resources.
Our purpose is to inspire people to protect animals and the wild wonders of our world. Educating and inspiring future generations is critical to the survival of our planet, and we can all do our part to make a difference.
Remember that plastic bottle that fell out of your car, or the plastic bag that got away from you at the grocery store? Maybe you forgot to throw away your fishing line after a day on the water. To you these ordinary items may be a single piece of litter - that you swear you’ll pick up next time. But to many marine mammals these items can be life threatening.