Yeti Coolers May Wash Ashore For ‘The Next 30 Years’ Following Shipping Accident

I have been reliably informed over multiple decades of Pirates of the Caribbean movies that maritime law can be summed as such: finder’s keepers.

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That, apparently, will be the case for residents of coastal Alaska. While the accident of a cargo ship named the Zim Kingston entering entering the Straits of Juan de Fuca happened months ago, there is still debris washing ashore. And experts say that people around the globe are going to be scoring camping equipment for decades.

Oceanographer Curtis Ebbesmeyer talked with The Wall Street Journal about the luxury items riding the waves.

“The Yetis are still out there,” he told the paper. “The coolers will keep circling the world. You’ll be getting reports of people finding Yetis for the next 30 years.”

Matt Reintjes, the President and CEO of Yeti, confirmed that his company had lost approximately 1,600 coolers in the accident.

It also caught the eye of local news stations. Especially as word spread that some people had already recovered nearly 20 Yeti’s of their own.

Yeti has also said it has seen an increase in people posting their finds. Though it is not clear if it is a good or a bad thing?

“We started to hear reports of some of these coolers ending up on the shores of Alaska, Seattle, and beyond late last year when fans posted their finds on social media,” he told WSJ.

If you score a Yeti from the depths, be sure to follow these 7 tips to packing it correctly!

But seriously, there could be upwards of 1000 more Yeti’s floating on a current in the ocean. If you wanna try to score one, you will need to get ahead of their movement! Good luck.

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