Skeleton Diver T-shirt
Be a Deadhead diver and take a trip under the sea with our unique and colorful Skeleton Diver T-shirt, printed on a soft responsibly-sourced tri-blend tee.
- a portion of each purchase benefits Reef Relief's coral reef conservation and education programs
- tear-away label
- tri-blend made from recycled poly and sustainably-sourced cotton
- manufactured in Haiti
50% recycled polyester / 38% cotton / 12% rayon
RECYCLED POLY: compared to virgin fiber, recycled poly uses less petroleum, emits fewer greenhouse gases and conserves water and energy, making a big difference for our future
SUSTAINABLY-SOURCED COTTON: as a proud member of the Better Cotton Initiative, our t-shirt manufacturer sources cotton products that support more sustainable cotton farming via a system of mass balance
Shipping & Returns
Shipping & Returns
We proudly ship using eco-friendly shipping supplies.
To preserve your t-shirt and save energy, we recommend machine washing cold on gentle. Hang to dry or tumble dry low. Please do not bleach or iron the decoration.
MY GO-TO SHIRT
"I'm a dive instructor and captain in the Florida Keys and am always looking for something light and comfortable for the long, hot days on the boat. This shirt is soft, cool, and the connection to the Grateful Dead and Reef Relief make it the best possible shirt for the Keys."
-John, sporting the Grateful Diver Classic T-shirt in Key West, FL
YOUR PURCHASE HELPS MARINE CONVERVATION
The Grateful Diver is committed to marine conservation via active outreach. A portion of each purchase goes to Reef Relief's efforts to save the coral reefs by helping to fund their education programs and clean ups. Make your gear mean something and be a Grateful Diver!
GRATEFUL DEAD MEETS GRATEFUL DIVER
Grateful Diver was created in 1995 when Grateful Dead co-founder and drummer Bill Kreutzmann, an avid diver, had the inspiration to design a Grateful Diver logo by placing the iconic Grateful Dead lightning bolt on a red dive flag. This iconic logo has raised money for marine conservation for almost 30 years.