We are dedicated to diversity and inclusion and have recently
assessed our internal diversity:
Response rate: 75-80%
68.7% of our volunteers are between
21 and 30.
76.6% identify as female,
19.1% identify as male,
4.2% identify as non-binary.
15% live in a gender identity different from the one they were assigned at birth.
20% state they either belong to an audible or visible minority or might be perceived as such by people around them.
65% identify as middle class,
32% identify as working class.
27% have been diagnosed with a physical or mental illness or disability which affects their every day life.
At Plover Rovers, we do not tolerate racism, sexism or discrimination of any kind.
We value the diversity of our volunteers and we’re committed to fostering a culture where everyone feels they belong and has equal access to opportunities.
When we see instances of racism, sexism or other forms of discrimination we all need to speak up and take action.
We all have a responsibility to build a world of equal opportunities where no one is judged by the colour of their skin, their gender, their sexuality, their look, their health, their disability or their religious beliefs.
There is much to be done, and Plover Rovers is committed to enable people of all backgrounds to feel safe, thrive and succeed and to help to open up and diversify marine science and conservation.
Learn more about how diverse our director Scott Xavi is here.
65.8% of all female-identifying volunteers reported having been discriminated against because of their gender,
a further 7.9% were unsure if this had been the case.
71% of people living in a gender identity different from the one assigned at birth reported discrimination.
0% of biological males reported gender-based discrimination.
20% of the people belonging to a visible/audible minority have faced discrimination because of it,
a further 40% of them are unsure if they have.
31% of people with a health condition have experienced discrimination,
a further 31% are unsure if they have.
37.5% of volunteers feel they have been discriminated against because of the way they look.