Plastic and litter collected by a band of beach cleaning volunteers is being turned into saleable art.
The materials are gathered by Norfolk Beach Cleans, a charity formed during lockdown to keep the county's beaches free of rubbish.
Founder Emma Sturman said the group can collect as much as three quarters of a tonne of litter every time they go out.
"The profits will go towards more beach cleaning equipment, so it all comes full circle," she said.
Mrs Sturman, 33, from Caister, founded the group in January 2021 and registered Norfolk Beach Cleans as a community interest company (CIC) in September - after appeals for help in clearing the coastline of rubbish grew in popularity.
Teams of 20 or more volunteers now help gather litter from Gorleston, North Denes, Old Hunstanton and Sheringham beaches, three or four times a month, weather permitting.
"I absolutely love the sea and I Scuba dive when I get the chance," she said. "But it's hard to see our local marine life struggling, like seals getting entangled in nets or toy frisbees caught around their necks.
"I ended up with loads of bits of plastic in my garage - so I'm putting it to good use."
Mrs Sturman, an electrical engineer with Pharos Marine Automatic Power in Gorleston, has created pieces of art using hard, coloured plastics, metal lids and bits of netting and rope she finds on the coastline.
To date 11 pieces have been sold fetching between £7.50 and £40, depending on size.
"If I can reuse it, it doesn't go in landfill," she said.
"I'm not really an artist but people have been surprised with the results. All I can do is change people's minds and spread awareness."