iceland puffin photography tour


Charitable Fundraising Initiative

Join us and help save the puffins! A renowned photographer needs your assistance to protect endangered species. Don’t wait—take action now and join us on this mission! With every Puffin Photography Tour, we will donate a proportion of the profits to organizations that preserve the puffins’ population.

iceland puffin photography tour

Join us for a case of “Puffinitis” as we work to save the Puffins.

Famed Photographer Pamela Goodyer’s ‘Puffinitis’ Spurs Charitable Fundraising Initiative.

Join us as we embark on a journey to save the puffins. Pamela Goodyer ventured to the breathtaking landscapes of Iceland with a mission to capture its raw beauty. As her journey unfolded, something remarkable happened – her newfound love for the majestic puffins. She was so mesmerized by them she coined the phrase “puffinitis”. Pam has since been inflicted with an incurable case of “puffinitis” and vows to help her friends as their numbers are declining quickly.

With every Puffin Photography Tour, we will be donating a portion of the profits to organizations that work on preserving the puffins’ population.

Puffins are at stake. Habitat loss, overfishing, and algae blooms hurt the puffins’ breeding habitats. An estimated 30% of North Atlantic breeding puffins are likely already lost, with a further 10-30% expected over the next 20-50 years.

Adopt a Puffin

We are looking to partner with a nonprofit organizations in Iceland and the USA that work to save these magnificent birds.

If you are interested in partnering with Extra Eyes Photo Tours and Pamela Goodyer to help conserve the puffins, please fill out our contact form with your phone number and interest.

Tuft Puffins

Years ago there were tens of thousands of tuft puffins on the west coast up to Canada.  The U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service’s 2019 assessment reported that the population of tuft puffins has drastically dropped; there are now fewer than 2,000 remaining. Lack of food sources, hazardous contaminants in the environment, and the introduction of invasive species are some of the suspected causes for this dramatic decrease in numbers. The seabird is considered endangered in Washington, sensitive in Oregon, and a species of special concern in California.