As you know, I love supporting brands whose bigger mission includes helping making our world a better place and Joovy is doing exactly that!
Joovy has partnered with the National Park Foundation to help bring awareness to families about the endangered animals that live in the parks. They are launching a new collection and will donate 5% of sales to the National Park Foundation!
I am so excited to invite you to join us for a chat with Sarah Gardner of Joovy!!!
We’ll be talking about building family bonds through outdoor adventures!
Thursday, July 1st at 4 pm PST on Instagram Live!
Sarah has a passion and love for our national parks and helping endangered animals. She is a mother of 4 and together with her husband Rob, they have taken many family trips to national parks and are excited to inspire other families to do the same while bringing awareness and education about the endangered animals that live there.
They’ve developed a collection of family gear products featuring endangered animals and the national parks they call home. Their mission is to change how families look at everyday products. Connecting an endangered animal to something you use every day creates the opportunity to empower children and their families with empathy for these essential creatures. That is why they partnered with the National Park Foundation to make a difference, specifically to bring awareness to families about endangered animals that live in our national parks.
Meet the first four endangered animals in this collection:
Sol, the Southern Sea Otter, lives in forests of giant kelp off the coasts of Channel Islands National Park and Golden Gate National Recreation Area. This keystone species plays a crucial role in maintaining the habitat of many marine animals.
Loosi, the Black-Footed Ferret, lives in the prairie grasslands in Badlands National Park and Wind Cave National Park. This animal had been on the endangered species list since its inception 55 years ago.
Ben, the Sonoran Pronghorn, lives in the desert at Organ Pipe Cactus National Monument. Its primary challenge is the lack of space due to the construction of roads and fences.
Brody, the Hawaiian Hoary Bat, lives in the trees of Haleakalã National Park and Hawaii Volcanoes National Park. This animal is a key to using fewer pesticides since they consume up to 6,000 insects a night.
Comment below any questions you have for her!