Conservation Northwest + Sea Witch Botanicals
Sea Witch Botanicals is proud to work in partnership with Conservation Northwest. Because our company values align so nicely, we've regularly made donations to their foundation since the beginning of our days here. Now, we're excited to announce a very special collaboration with them. With the launch of our 2 newest products, every sale of Hummingbird and Timberwolf Incense Packs will generate one dollar per box towards CNW's environmental rehabilitation programs.
Who they are
Conservation Northwest's mission is to connect the big landscapes, restore iconic wildlife, and protect our natural heritage for future generations. They conserve wildlands and wildlife from the Washington Coast to the British Columbia Rockies, and have been “keeping the Northwest wild since 1989”.
Bold, imaginative and effective, Conservation Northwest has protected hundreds of thousands of acres of wildlands, supported the recovery of threatened species like wolves, Canada lynx, and fishers, and touched the lives of thousands throughout the greater Northwest. They work with diverse stakeholders to find collaborative solutions and common ground. Elected officials, government agencies, Native American tribes and First Nations, business leaders and conservationists alike know them for being science-based, persistent in seeking a healthier environment, and yet realistic in how they achieve lasting change.
Your purchase has purpose!
$1 donated for every box
Learn more about the featured species
The hummingbird is a "keystone species" - part of an ecosystem that, if removed, would cause devastating change. Like the bee that inadvertently collects pollen on its fuzzy legs as it bumbles blossom to blossom, the hummingbird transfers pollen when it dips inside a flower to drink its nectar and the flower's stamen and pistils brush the bird's forehead as it feeds.
Similar to other keystone species such as grizzly bears, fishers and Canada lynx, wolves are critical to the health of local ecosystems and essential for healthy populations of native species. Jay Shepherd, PH.D., Conservation Northwest’s Wolf Program Lead, shares some of his knowledge and experience working with Washington’s wolves.