Volusia Flagler Chapter

The Volusia/Flagler Chapter of the Surfrider Foundation was founded in 2008 and spans the entire coastline of Volusia and Flager counties in Florida. Our mission is the protection and enjoyment of oceans, waves and beaches through a powerful activist network. More Details
July 24, 2013

Chapter Meeting at Toni and Joe’s Patio in New Smyrna Beach

August 21, 2013, 6:30 pm: Chapter Meeting, Toni and Joe’s Patio

Join us for a Chapter meeting where we will discuss future events and where we would like the Volusia/Flagler Chapter of Surfrider to go! You do not have to be a member, all are welcome that are passionate about protecting our beaches. We will be meeting on the beach patio of Toni and Joe’s in New Smyrna Beach. If their parking lot is full, there is additional public parking at the end of Flagler Avenue. Please RSVP here. We need your participation to be successful in achieving our mission, so we hope to see you there!

July 24, 2013

Beach Clean Up at Sun Splash Park

We need your help for a beach clean up on Saturday, August 24th from 9:30-11:30 am! We’ll be meeting on the beach right near Sun Splash Park in Daytona Beach (611 S. Atlantic Avenue). We will be partnering with Central Florida Starbucks for this beach clean up.

Parking is available at the park and on the beach.  Refreshments will be provided….remember your reusable water bottle and coffee cup!

There will be giveaways for most cigarette butts and most unusual item!  Bring a friend and come on out!

Questions? Contact chair@volusia.surfrider.org. See you on the beach!


Reminders from Volusia County:

  • Please remember to keep organic material on the beach (seaweed, plants, seeds etc.) and to clean carefully around sand dunes and vegetation. The organic items provide food for beach wildlife and helps build the beach by trapping windblown sand!
  •  Remember that cleaning up small pieces of trash is just as important as the big stuff! Cigarettes butts and small pieces of plastic are hazards, too. (Small bits of plastic can be eaten by wildlife, creating the problem shown in the photograph)


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