Flytrip and Fundación MarViva seal a cooperation agreement for the conservation of the seas

November 30, 2022

Adrienne Reeve, Contadora Island / Jaime Fernández R, director of Flytrip / Tania Arosemena, Manager of Political Incidence Panama MarViva, Ithiel Tribaldos, director of Flytrip.

The charter airline, committed to environmental sustainability, will contribute flight hours per year to the MarViva team to support it in its investigations in different regions of Panama.

The preservation and conservation of the environment is the task and responsibility of everyone and under this premise the charter airline Flytrip, leader in the Panamanian market, sealed a cooperation agreement with the MarViva Foundation that will promote the initiatives of this organization.  

The agreement signed on November 30, 2022 on Isla Contadora, Las Perlas archipelago, contemplates that Flytrip will contribute flight hours per year to the MarViva Foundation so that it can transport its work team to different places in Panama to carry out its investigations and project.

The initiative, which has the slogan "Flying Over the Sea", is part of Flytrip's Corporate Social Responsibility (CSR) program, through which it contributes to the preservation of marine ecosystems (Sustainable Development Goal No. 14).

"At Flytrip, as a socially responsible company and concerned about the conservation of the environment, we express our interest in contributing from our arena to the awareness of the general public and our passengers about the care of our seas", highlighted Jaime Fernández R., general director by Flytrip.

Flytrip passengers will also be part of this agreement by receiving a bracelet with the logo of both organizations, with a message that reminds them that through their flight they will be supporting the work carried out by the MarViva Foundation.

For the representatives of the MarViva Foundation, it is essential to join efforts with allies from the different sectors to maintain awareness of the importance of protecting the oceans, specifically in its area of action, which is the Eastern Tropical Pacific (ETP), an area that connects species such as turtles, dolphins, sharks, among others, through a marine corridor that goes from Costa Rica, passes through Panama and Colombia and ends in Ecuador.