A very precious tuna seems to be slowly but obviously recovering

Update:13-09-2018
Summary:

Canned tuna production line

Maine —
A very precious tuna seems to be slowly but obviously recovering in the Atlantic. While sushi enthusiasts are rejoicing, environmentalists are worried about the future of this endangered Atlantic bluefin tuna, as fishermen are looking for greater commercial catches.

Atlantic bluefin tuna is one of the most well-known fish species in the Atlantic Basin. It is loved by anglers and is the mainstay of the sushi industry.

But this fish weighing 454 kilograms (about 1,000 pounds) is listed as an "endangered species" by the International Union for Conservation of Nature.

Fisherman Pete Spitzer said: "It has always been considered a majestic bluefin tuna. They are the strongest fish in the ocean and one of the fish that fishers want to capture most."

The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) said that after years of overfishing, conservative management policies appear to be helping species recover.

Fisherman Travis Elliott said: "Basically, we use balloons to make the floating line, then we put the bait at different depths. Then we sit and wait."

Ten years ago, the popular bluefin tuna almost disappeared from Maine Bay.

Elliot said: "A few years ago, I don't remember exactly which year, you can't catch any fish. Look at this year, there are already some fish."

This year, fishermen created a fishing record of 30 fish, including a fish weighing 363 kg.

Fisherman Pete Spitzer said: "We can see a sharp rise in fish stocks on the water, especially in the past five years."

Because of the rebound in fish stocks, international regulators have increased the fishing quota for US fishermen this year by more than 180,000 kilograms.

But environmental groups have warned that increasing quotas will leave years of protection.

"The scientists are not sure whether the number of Atlantic bluefin Canned tuna production line  tuna has recovered, so in the long run, the number of fish is now reduced to fishermen," said Glantri Garland, of the Global Tuna Conservation Department of the Charitable Trust. It is all unfavorable."

Walter Glett, a professor of marine biology at the University of Maine, said there may be no other fish that is more politicized than Atlantic bluefin tuna.

He said: "From an environmental point of view, people always say: 'We still take the most conservative approach. Let us try to take a step back and make sure we always have enough fish,' and on the other hand, whether it is an individual Or organization, they depend on fishing for a living, so they want to do their best to get more fishing quotas. This is where assessment and management work, and all these opinions and opinions need to be balanced."

Tuna has long been a center of commercial fishermen, environmentalists and consumers, and commercial fishers can make big money on a fish. Environmentalists see them as a miracle of fish migration, and consumers are more willing to spend a lot of money on them.