The Dodo and Sock Club have teamed up to help save some of the most vulnerable animals on our planet. Six unique sock designs, six critically endangered species. 10% of each purchase will go to organizations that help protect the animals on your socks.
Sea Turtles have been swimming around in our oceans for over 100 million years. They can be found all over the world, from tropical beaches, to coral reefs, to icy waters. Today, all seven species of sea turtles — including leatherbacks, the largest, and loggerheads, known for their powerful jaws — are threatened or endangered. Kemp's Ridley turtles and hawksbill turtles are critically endangered, due to a variety of factors, from getting caught in fishing nets, to ingesting trash, to the erosion of beaches and coastlines, which are common nesting grounds for sea turtle moms.
See below to learn more about our rescue partners and how their dedication to animals around the globe is helping enact real change.
One Size Fits Most (Women's shoe size 9-12 and Men's 8-12)
More Socks = More Animals Saved 💪🏽
From great whales to pygmy three-toed sloths, the Animal Welfare Institute is dedicated to protecting all manner of animals around the globe. AWI works with policymakers, scientists, and people like you to enact change. Learn more at https://awionline.org/
Conservation International works to protect the nature we all rely on for food, fresh water and livelihoods, including the animals we love the most. Conservation International supports community-led programs that are changing the future for wildlife. You can help support habitat restoration, wildlife sanctuaries, stop illegal fishing and more. Learn more at www.conservation.org
The Sheldrick Wildlife Trust is a wildlife organization that tackles challenges ranging from poaching to habitat destruction to help countless wild species thrive for generations to come. At the core of the SWT’s work in Kenya is its Orphans’ Project, which focuses on the rescue and rehabilitation of orphaned baby elephants and rhinos so that they can ultimately reintegrate back into the wild when grown. Learn more at https://www.sheldrickwildlifetrust.org/