Eat chocolate, save the bears and win a trip with Raincoast

You can help save the great bears.

Right now our research vessel Achiever is sailing along the coast of the Great Bear Rainforest, through coastal fjords, vast forests, and shorelines of one of the planet’s last great tracts of intact temperate coastal rainforest. Aboard, our guests hope to encounter coastal wolves, killer whales, grizzly bears, a huge diversity of marine birds, and other spectacular wildlife.

Now you have an opportunity to join them.

In partnership with Coastal First Nations, we are working to end the commercial trophy hunting of grizzlies throughout the Great Bear Rainforest. We are doing this by purchasing the commercial trophy hunting rights throughout the GBR and then shooting bears with only cameras. This is a strategy that works and we have already closed commercial trophy hunting in an area comprising over 30,000 square kilometers. To buy the remaining tenures we need your support.

Save bears and win an epic trip.  Tweet This!

Courtesy of Denman Island Chocolate and our Save the Great Bears campaign, you can help us to Save the Great Bears while enjoying fantastic organic chocolate and giving yourself the chance to visit their home on a ten-day trip with Raincoast this fall.

There are two ways to win:

  1. Donate to the campaign by July 1st – Donate now
  2. Post a photo of yourself with your Grizzly Bar on Twitter, Facebook or Instagram, tag Raincoast, and use the hashtag #GrizzlyBar.

All the information you need is right here – Save the Great Bears campaign. The sooner we acquire these hunting tenures, the sooner we Save the Great Bears. Whether you win the trip or not, you will have contributed to a campaign of international significance. Your support directly saves the lives of grizzly bears.

For the bears.


Our annual report is out now!

Get highlights from the year, our science, flagship projects, staff and volunteers, as well as a peek at what’s in store for the coming year.

Research scientist, Adam Warner conducting genetics research in our genetics lab.
Photo by Alex Harris / Raincoast Conservation Foundation.