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Kiwa Dive Silicone Conservation Belts


 EVERY purchase of Gen-2 belts goes towards supporting our wildlife!

SKU: KiwaDive.conservation Category:

Generation 2 belt – This is their newest addition, making a few small changes this new belts has more strength and style to match any suit!

Constructed from heavy duty silicone, Kiwa Diving Weight Belts are more flexible than their traditional rubber counterparts, giving you a better fit and less discomfort when in the water. In addition, silicone is more durable, especially against UV than rubber, offering you better value in the long run.


Key Features:

– 4 mm flexible tear-resistant silicone

– 1.4 m length – Unrivalled flexibility, durability and fit

– Quick release stainless steel Marseillaise buckle

– UV, ozone, heat and salt resistant

– Designed in New Zealand

– Weight belt for diving, Snorkeling, SCUBA


Hooker’s Sealion/whakahao Conservation
Population : ~12000
After hunting wiped out the mainland population in the 1800’s, the main population now resides in the Sub-Antarctic islands of NZ.
Adult males can weigh almost 500KG!
The Hooker’s sealion has been recorded to dive to depths of 600 m for 14 minutes!


Southern Right Whale/(tohorā) Conservation
Tohorā used to be so common in NZ waters that people in Wellington use to complain of being kept awake at night but all the noise.
During the whaling era in the early 19th century, the NZ population was hunted down from 30,000 to only 40 individuals.
They get the name “Right Whale” because they were known as the ‘right’ whale to hunt – they were easy, swam close to shore, and provided large amounts of meat oil and bone.


Māui Dolphin Conservation
Population : 63
The smallest dolphin in the word, endemic to NZ, only found on the west coast of the north island.
Estimated to be only 63 individuals remaining making them critically endangered
Highly vulnerable to commercial fishing activities (set nets, trawling)


Yellow eyed penguin/Hoiho Conservation
Population : 4000 – 5000 (2019)
Hoiho means ‘noise shouter’ referring to the shrill breeding calls they make.
The population in the South Island of New Zealand has decreased 65% in 20 years making these birds Nationally endangered.
The Hoiho will moult all its feathers at once, making it landlocked for up to 4 weeks until it grows new waterproof feathers.
During moulting, Hoiho are particularly vulnerable to predation by dogs, cats, ferrets and stoats.

$5 from this purchase goes towards NZ conservation initiatives – Follow up on Instagram @kiwa_nz!



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