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2015-07-08 20:34:28
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The world's oceans are suffering in a bad way - and German sportswear company Adidas has created a new product to prove it. The Adidas x Parley are a pair of trainers (or sneakers, if you're reading this in the US) made from recycled ocean garbage. The new kicks are born from a partnership with Parley for the Oceans, an organisation dedicated to raising awareness about ocean conservation. Pollution, climate change, overfishing, habitat destruction and oil and gas extraction are all causing damage to the world beneath the waves. Strap on a pair of these and you're helping to save the world's oceans Adidas has said it will be producing a line of trainers built from recycled waste and the initial prototype (pictured above) was revealed at a launch event held at the United Nations in New York. The company says it created "a shoe upper made entirely of yarns and filaments reclaimed and recycled from ocean waste and illegal deep-sea gillnets". The materials needed for the shoe were retrieved by marine activist Sam Shepherd during a 110-day-long expedition tracking an illegal poaching vessel, finishing up along the coast of West Africa. Would YOU buy a pair of these trainers? "Adidas has long been a leader in sustainability, but this partnership allows us to tap into new areas and create innovative materials and products for our athletes," said the company's executive board member responsible for global brands, Eric Liedtke. "We invite everyone to join us on this journey to clean up the oceans." The company didn't reveal exactly when (or if) the shoes would go on sale, nor how much they're likely to cost. But at least they're more worthwhile than what Kanye West is currently flogging. MARTHA'S VINEYARD - After spending three days tangled in fishing gear a 15-foot minke whale was rescued 40 miles south of Martha's Vineyard on Sunday, CBS Boston WBZ reports. The Center for Coastal Studies' Marine Animal Entanglement Response team (MAER) was notified of the situation on Friday, but due to poor weather conditions was not able to respond right away. WBZ reports when rescuers arrived at the scene on Monday, the whale was only able to swim in circles and had a rope wrapped around its jaw. The rope was attached to fishing gear on the sea floor. minke1.jpg The minke whale CCS IMAGE UNDER NOAA PERMIT # 18786 "We are very thankful that the mariner reported the whale" said MAER team member Bob Lynch. "Had we not received notification as quickly as we did, the outcome would have been very different." MAER used a hook-shaped knife at the end of a long pole to cut the rope and the whale. WBZ reports that the whale had minor injuries, and once d was able to swim quickly away. The whale is expected to heal on its own. "I think the whale is probably doing well today," said responder Jenn Tackaberry. "It may be a little sore from being entangled for so many days, but overall it looked to be in good condition once we released it."