The Passage Bracelet

Each bracelet tracks a penguin

Regular price $16.95
Sale price $16.95 Regular price $0.00
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    • Each bracelet comes with a different penguin to track, so add as many as you would like!

      • If you add 3 or more, you get free shipping!
      • Each order helps support the Global Penguin Society
      • Sizing: Elastic, one size fits most
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Each Bracelet Comes With
a Real Penguin To Track
Each Bracelet Comes
With a Real Penguin To

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Each bracelet comes with a real penguin to track

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Gain knowledge of their amazing stories, age, and how many chicks they have

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Follow their incredible passage on an exclusive tracking map

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In partnership with the Global Penguin Society

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A portion of all proceeds are donated to the Global Penguin Society, the first and only international organization dedicated exclusively to the conservation of the world's 18 penguin species. Your purchase will help their conservation, and secure a future for penguins in a rapidly changing world

One small bracelet.
One big mission.

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Common Questions

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    • “We track penguins mainly to identify their feeding routes and location of food sources in the ocean. That information allows us to detect overlaps with human activities and implement conservation tools, such as the creation of protected areas or the elaboration of management plans. Devices can also track their diving behavior and register the depth, temperature of the water, salinity, etc.” - Global Penguin Society

      To learn more about why penguins are tracked, visit our partner directly at

    • “We use tracking devices that use different technology depending on what information we need to collect. Satellite devices allow us to track penguins online and know their position at all times. We do not need to recover the device to obtain the information. On the other hand, devices with GPS technology have to be recovered to obtain the information and we do not know where the penguin is during the trip.” - Global Penguin Society

      To learn more about how penguins are tracked, visit our partner directly at

    • “We follow international protocols to deploy tracking devices on penguins. We also use materials that proved to be safe for penguins. Devices are attached to the lower back, where they do not affect the diving or swimming behavior. We use special tapes to attach the devices to the feathers and not to the skin.” - Global Penguin Society

      To learn more, visit our partner directly at

    • Because penguins do not fear humans but also enjoy keeping to themselves, they are neither friendly nor unfriendly toward humans. If humans are quiet and respectful of their space, avoiding sudden or threatening movements, penguins will let their curiosity guide them closer, allowing people to interact with them.

    • Arctic penguins, such as the emperor penguin of Antarctica, are at severe risk of extinction within the next 30 to 40 years. This is because they are reliant upon the cold temperatures and ice caps in the arctic, which are warming and melting as a result of climate change.

    • Penguins are typically tracked using satellite trackers, which are found in small tag fitted in between their feathers. These trackers send signals to overhead satellites, telling conservationists the precise locations of the penguins, which allows them to track the penguins’ movements and patterns.

    • No, penguins cannot fly. While they do have wings, their bodies are too heavy for their wings to lift and support them in the air. However, their wings are perfectly suited to work like fins in the frigid waters of the arctic, making them skilled and fast swimmers.

    • While penguins do use their mouths to catch and eat prey, they do not have any teeth.They use their pointed beaks to hook and catch fish out of the water. They then break them down using the tiny spikes on their tongues and the roofs of their mouths.

    • Yes, penguins are carnivores, meaning that they eat only meat. As arctic animals, who spend more than half of their time in the water, penguins most commonly eat types of fish, squid, krill, and crustaceans.

    • Yes, penguins do lay eggs. Some penguin species lay two eggs at a time, while others lay only one. Once the egg has been laid, the male penguin will incubate it between his legs to keep it warm until it has hatched.

    • Even though penguins do not have all of the features of typical birds, as they live mostly in the water and cannot fly, they are still considered birds and not mammals. This is because they fit the biological bird classification, as they are feathered, warm-blooded, and egg-laying creatures.