Notice

Sandsend Beach Clean September 2010

Sea-Changers raises money for a range of primarily UK based, marine conservation charities and not for profit organisations.  The      projects funded all fall within one of the following marine conservation areas:

  • Marine Reserves/Protected Marine Areas
  • Direct Marine Clean-Up Action
  • Education, Campaigning and Awareness
  • Species Protection and Research

Click here to find out more about the projects we have already supported. 

Sea-Changers will allocate funding on a six monthly basis. Applicants can only submit one funding application per cycle. Please read our funding policy in full to ensure you are eligible to apply. To help your future planning the closing dates for the next grant cycle is the 31st of March 2017. Please note that we have just updated our funding policy. The main clarification within the new policy will relate to Sea-Changers not funding any projects being undertaken outside the UK. We receive a high number of grants, often for similar kinds of projects such as beach clean related activities. When completing the form consider what makes your project stand out. For example, how are you engaging with the local community, how are you ensuring the sustainability of the project, how will you measure success and so on. 

Applicants will be informed of the outcome of their grant applications approximately 8-10 weeks after the application closing date. 

There is an application form which we would ask applicants to complete. This outlines the aims and achievements of the organisation, and explains in detail the specific area/strand of their work in need of financial support, e.g. educational campaigns, research programmes, a direct action event. 

If the project meets our criteria, and is shortlisted we may arrange for a Sea-Changers representative to discuss the planned project in more detail with the applicant and report back to the trustees. Application decisions will be made by Sea-Changers Trustees with specialist advice provided by marine biologist, Helen Scales.

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