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Merman Tiun is the founder to bring the mermaid world to Vietnam, with 20 years of professional swimming and diving experience, from an athlete to the world's diving expert, Tiun becomes the first real life merman to be known in Vietnam in 2014.

Recognizing imported mermaid tails at too expensive prices that cannot help the children make their mermaid dreams come true. Merman Tiun with supported from ScubadiveVietnam, his friends and family, launched the first mermaid swimwear brand in Vietnam in 2016 named TIUN.
After visiting throughout all the swimming clubs in Vietnam to find an ideal pool for mermaid training, Tiun chose Lan Anh Club as the official mermaid club in Vietnam to train professional mermaids for the world to work in mermaiding, join in marine environment activities and rescue animals and nature.
Vietnam mermaid training school was formulated with joy and tears of countless people who love the Merman Tiun in order to build a useful and healthy playground for children …


TIUN® is the first mermaid school in the world to combine with PADI® scuba diving to train young mermaids in environmental activities and to rescue animals and nature. In response to the global movement – AWARE week, we have organized the programs of collecting garbage on Mui Ne beach in 2018 and scuba diving to collect garbage on Hon Mun Island, Nha Trang in 2019. TIUN mermaid community will always do our best to support Project Aware with the hope that the marine environment and children's future will be better. Please take a look at TIUN's two years of companion in AWARE week.

Collection of garbage on Mui Ne beach in2018 In a beautiful summer morning, TIUN mermaid trainees wake up early to travel 213km from Ho Chi Minh City to Phan Thiet City. The trip is leaded by the merman Tiun, an expert in scuba diving of PADI®. On arrival, the trainees wear on them otter shirts designed by Tiun merman to collect garbage on the beach and called for the protection of this endangered anima…


Last week two endangered elongated tortoises (Indotestudo elongata) were brought into the TIUN Wildlife Rescue by a concerned local who had ‘found’ them close to his home in area populated by many people, he feared that someone would catch them and eat them. All two little tortoises seem in good health. For now these little guys are safe and are currently settling into life at Nam Cat Tien National Park meeting other rescued and displaced elongated tortoises in a large open field enclosure. In the future we hope to release these guys back to the wild in a protected area far away from the pressures of man.

The elongated Tortoise is listed as Endangered by the IUCN Red List of Threatened Species, it is under extreme pressure across most of its range, largely due to it being widely harvested and sold on the Asian food markets. Disregard for international conservation laws are apparent, with the trade in tortoises brisk, highly developed, and probably ignored by many border guards, custo…


We have just successfully rescued 4 Hairy-Nosed Otter individuals in Vietnam and China border. They were bought from illegal trade during the night of December 12th. Thanks to the hard work and dedication of Merman Tiun. Never have we been taking care of so many baby hairy-nosed otters in our quarantine enclosures.

If you're a real life mermaid at TIUN, the last thing you probably expect to help wild animals. But this was exactly what merman Tiun found adorable baby otters that was pretty exhausted. These otters was calling for their mom.

Because otters sleep in a pile with their siblings right up until I take them home. They get a sense of security from sleeping on top of each other. This is how it is in the womb: warm, quiet and peaceful. Taking them away from their mother and littermates is traumatic. Even when you see a happy, goofy otter playfully engaging with their new family, keep in mind that they are away from the only home they have ever known, in a completely new enviro…


Free-flowing rivers are vanishing
Dams, hydropower, roads, and other development affect two-thirds of the world's longest rivers, according to a groundbreaking study by WWF and partners. View our maps of the world's last free-flowing rivers and see how you can help.
 Explore the river maps ► 
Deadline approaching: Stop Pebble Mine
The plan for Pebble Mine will devastate the pristine ecosystem of Bristol Bay, Alaska. Speak up now to save its waterways and wildlife.
 Take action now ►  Why biodiversity matters
What does "biodiversity" mean, and why is it so important? Also, see why a new report says around 1 million animal and plant species may face extinction.


Where land meets sea is a rich community of plants and animals—all vital to the health of our planet ... and us. Coastal seas make up only 10% of our oceans but are home to over 90% of all marine species. And seafood is the major protein source for roughly 1.5 billion people.

The Coastal Seas episode of Our Planet, created in collaboration with WWFand now streaming on Netflix, reveals that development and climate change have negatively impacted these areas. We've lost half of all coral reefs and mangroves, and stand to lose even more.

Taking better care of our seas is something we must do together.WWF is working to expand mangrove cover, save coral reefs, improve fishing practices, and support community-led conservation in important coastal regions. Explore how you can do your part to protect our coastal seas.
What is coral bleaching?
Find out what causes coral reefs to lose their vibrant colors, why it matters, and how you can help. ACT
Save Bristol Bay
The Pebble Mine would destro…