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Hu, J.. Zhang and Y. Caillart, B. Franc de Ferriere and E. Cailliet, G. Pratt, Jr. Gruber and T. Taniuchi eds. Elasmobranchs as living resources: advances in the biology, ecology, systematics and the status of the fisheries. NOAA Tech. NMFS Carrier, J. Musick and M. Heithaus eds.

Biology of sharks and their relatives. Andrews, E.

Burton, D. Watters, D. Kline and L. Burton, J. Cope and L. In California Department of Fish and Game. Final Report and Excel Data Matrix. Pacific States Marine Fisheries Commission. Mollet, G. Pittenger, D. Bedford and L. Yudin, S. Tanaka and T. Natanson, B. Welden and D. Martin, J. Harvey, D. Kusher and B. Caiola, N. De Sostoa. Vargas and A. Caires, R. Zootaxa Copeia 1 Pichler, H. Spach and J. Biota Neotropica 7 2 Avulsos Zool.

Lenhardt, D. Cala, P. Lozania Calado Neto, A. Silva and S. Calamari, D. Water Res.

Calcagnotto, D. Erdtmann and V. Bernardino and S. Aquaculture Caldecutt, W. Bell and J. Copeia 4 Calderon Andreu, E. Verein theor. Calderon-Aguilera, L. Caldwell, D. Odum, T. Hellier Jr. Caldwell, I. Correia, J. Palma and C. Caldwell, K. Copeia 2 Jamaica 17 Calegari, B. Silva and R. Lehmann A. Zootaxa 2 Reis and R. Gamarra and R. Morlis and R. Caley, M. Calhoun, A. Fish Game 30 1 Cali, F. Riginella, M. La Mesa and C. Polar Biology. DOI Calibo, C. Librojo-Basilio and F. Calis, E.

Jackson, C. Nolan and F. Calkins, T. Bayliff ed. Synopsis of biological data on eight species of scombrids. Special Report 2. American Tropical Tuna Commission. La Jolla, California. Pacifico Sur Callejas, C. Callinan, R. Paclibare, M. Reantaso, S. Lumanlan-Mayo, G. Fraser and J. Shariff, J. Arthur and R. Subasinghe eds. Diseases in Asian Aquaculture II. Caloyianis, N. National Geographic, September, p. Caltabellotta, F. Silva, F. Motta and O. Marine and Freshwater Research. Calton, M. Science Calud, A. Cinco and G. Chou, T. Chua, H.

Khoo, P. Lim, J. Paw, G. Silvestre, M. Valencia, A. White and P. Wong eds. Towards an integrated management of tropical coastal resources. NUS, Sing. Rodriguez, R. Aruelo, G. Aguilar, E. Cinco, N. Armada and G. Silvestre, E. Miclat and T. Chua eds. Towards sustainable development of the coastal resources of Lingayen Gulf, Philippines. Calumpong, H. Raymundo and E. Solis-Duran eds. Siliman University Marine Laboratory. Raymundo, E. Solis-Duran and R. Solis-Duran, M. Alava and R. Calvache, U. Universidad Central del Ecuador.

Calvelo, R. And Val. Revista del Museo Argentino de Ciencias Naturales, n. Nadalin, M. Serio and H. Calvo, J. Morriconi, G. Rae and N. San Roman. Camacho, A. Corea and E. Camara, K. Carpenter, F. Nunoo, A. Sylla, L. Jelks, J. Tolan, M. Vega-Cendejas, H. Espinosa-Perez, L. Chao, F. Moretzsohn and J. Downloaded on 15 March Camara, S.

Palomares, B. Samb, T. Diouf, J. Vakily and D. Pauly eds. Fish biodiversity: local studies as basis for global inferences. Conand and F. Boussoura, Conakry No. Camarena Luhrs, T. These de Doctorat Univ. Bretagne Occidentale, France. Camargo, M. Camargo-Zorro, M. Cambodian National Mekong Committee. Final report: Sectoral Studies. Cambray, J. Kleiner Fisch mit ungewisser Zukunft. Limnol Soc. Cape Prov. The Naturalist 25 1 Bok and R. Hahndiek and Q. Cape Dept. Nature and Environ. Conservation, Res. Feshwater , p. Camelier, P. Dagosta and M. Cameron, D. Cameron, J. University of Liverpool, Liverpool.

Randall and J. Cameron, P. Berg and H. Sea Res. Camhi, M. Fowler, J. Musick, A. Camp, J. Blaney and D. Campagna, C. Cech Jr. Campana, S. Joyce and D. Biology and management of dogfish sharks. Gallucci, G. McFarlane, and G. Bargmann eds. American Fisheries Society, Bethesda Maryland. Fisheries and Oceans, Canada. Jones, G. McFarlane and S. Oxenford and J. Gibson, J. Brazner, L. Marks, W. Joyce, J. Gosselin, R. Kenney, P.

Shelton, M. Simpson and J. Zwanenburg and J. Naatanson and S. Stanley and S. Smith and P. ICES Symp. Joyce, L. Marks, L. Natanson, N. Kohler, C. Jensen, J.

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Mello, H. Pratt Jr. Campanario, C. Campbell Grant, E. Lynch, R. Muneepeerakul, M. Arunachalam, I. Campbell, C. Campbell, D. Port Harcourt, Nigeria. Campbell, G. Fish Game Campbell, J. Campbell, K. Coe and M. Coe and N. Collins eds. An ecological inventory of the Kora National Reserve, Kenya. Royal Geographical Society, London, p. Campbell, L. Verburg, D. Dixon and R. Science of the Total Environment Hecky and S.

Great Lakes Res. Campbell, M. Dillon and M. Campbell, R. Haedrich and T. Campillo, A. Campo, D. Castriota and M. Campos Cereda, H. Chile Campos, A. Avulsos Dep. Sao Paulo 4 11 Campos, C. Revista Brasileira de Engenharia de Pesca Freitas and S. Neotropical Ichthyology. DOI: Campos, H. Arratia and C. Dazarola, B. Dyer, L. Fuentes, J. Ponce, V. Ruiz, W.

Siefeld, D. Soto, R. Vega and I. Campos, J. Rodrigo, M. Rojas and R. Shark News Campos, P. Bonecker and M. Check List 4 3 Bonecker, M. De Castro and W. Anderson Jr. Campos, W. Silvestre, L. Garces, I. Stobutzki, M. Ahmed, R. Valmonte-Santos, C. Luna, L. Munro, V. Christensen and D. Assessment, management and future directions for coastal fisheries in Asian countries.

WorldFish Center Conf. McManus, R. Reyes Jr. Del Norte-Campos and J. Mc Manus. Santillan, N. Evano and P. Aguilar and M. Buen-Tumilba eds Abstracts. Responsive research and development for a sustainable capture fisheries. Estremadura and L. Campos-da-Paz, R.

Reis, S. Kullander and C. Ferraris, Jr. In [Editorial list. In preparation. Zootaxa, 1 : Cruz-Escalona, L. Gulf Mexico Sci. I suppose that I may claim to have travelled in the realms of gold, following the river valleys, as much as most people of our generation, and to have studied one aspect of their life, the piscatory, more closely than a good many other voyagers, while 1 have written verbose impressions of my travels here and there for many years. There was, 1 should have said, nothing de repiscatorta which could come to me as a complete surprise.

A new record from time to time, some such discovery, for instance, as that the Aztecs anticipated Mr. Skues in the " minor tactics " revelation, or that the spring salmon started on its mile journey up-stream nine months before it was necessary to do so simply because at some earlier geological epoch its ancestors had a journey of 1, miles to perform—anything of this kind would give me great pleasure and some 7 r vi FOREWORD excitement, but it would not astonish me into speechlessness.

These things are the ordinary rewards of research inspired by speculation. When it comes, however, to a sudden realization that there is a very important general aspect of the sport of angling which was awaiting a discoverer 1 must own to feeling as did Keats when he first looked into Chapman's Homer.

But there is a shade to my sensations which did not darken the brightness of his. There was no need for him to feel ashamed! You ask : Have I, and the rest of us who have written about angling as a branch of human activity with its roots in culture as well as in hunger, I believed that the graphic and pictorial arts, since , have had only one good thing to do for [our] sport, namely, to adorn books on fishing with prints and plates? I What can 1 reply, save " Alas, and Alack!

And my tone must be the more doleful because 1 have had absolutely no excuse. In my humble, uninstructed way I have from my youth up loved pictures and drawings as an essential part of life. Concurrently I have loved fishing as another essential part of life. But it has never till now been revealed to me that men like Crome, De Wint, Cotman, or David Cox—to name a few who inspire my special veneration—are really as important in the true history of angling as men like Scrope or Andrew Lang.

You are, of course, absolutely right in your diagnosis of the myopy which has afflicted me and the rest of us. We have been hampered by the conventional notion that angling in art " must show the jungle-cock in exactly the right place in the salmon fly's wing as the fisherman drops it precisely on yon side the stream. Moreover " she " must not be too " drumly " for the fly, and the salmon which leaps in the middle distance must not have more than eleven scales " counting from the posterior margin of the adipose fin to the medial line in an oblique series forwards. The fact that the painter has given us the secret of one of God's own days in one of His own valleys in Eden has somehow failed to reach our souls.

For the function of painting is illustration not revelation! There hang there, I find, forty-one pictures. Of these twenty-four are oil-paintings and seventeen are water-colours. Ten out of the total are decorative studies or portraits. All the rest, thirty-one in number, are landscape work, actual or idealized, and in twenty-two of these the prominent feature is zoater. Water, it seems almost necessary to state in a confession like this , is the element in which fishes live, and from which we anglers endeavour to extract them.

Water is the first and best of things in piscatory affairs. And it does not now matter whether it be salt or fresh. In these days we have come to appreciate the fact that the bass is nearly as good a fighter as the salmon, that the mullet has as massive a brain as the carp, that the whiting or pouting will bite as fast as the roach. So water is our element wherever found. And any picture which reproduces it, whether the painter had fishing in mind or no, must inevitably make an angler who studies it come sooner or later to the thought of fish.

Let me go a step further than this. Having analysed the liquid capacity of those thirty-one pictures, I looked carefully at the nine which seemed to have none. One shows an old seventeenth-century garden in all its sumptuous formality of rectangles, statuary, box edging, and so on. It is the sort of garden in which our ancestors aired silk attire—in fact, some of them are doing so in the painting.

At its northern end it must have observed the compass tradition in its disposition there is an ornate fountain. This in itself would not constitute liquid capacity, so I have not included the picture among the water-scapes. But, now I come to think of it, I have never looked at that lovely old garden without wondering where the fish ponds were, and fondly imagining that it might be part of the identical demesne for which the Hon.

Of the remaining eight pictures, one shows an old French chateau, which always makes me think of The Three Musqueteers, and the others are pure landscape—woodland, mountain, or down. It comes to this, that of thirty-one pictures there is only one which is not in some sense to me a fishing picture. And at the same time there are only two which have any definite fishing intention, sea-scapes which show fishing boats ashore or afloat and fishermen with nets and catch.

I possess a few " fishing pictures," strictly so to be called, but, as I am fortunate enough to be married, they are hung elsewhere and not in this particular room. This, as I have said, is a confession, so I must hasten to disclaim any natural clearness of vision in this matter. It was not till I read the page-proofs of your book that I began to think about it, and after a course of thinking came to realize how true is that excellent saying of yours : " To know when to leave out the act of fishing is among the many problems which artist-anglers study.

The " act of angling " is by no means an essential in an " angling picture. The primrose path beside the spinney leads to that place.

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Why, even Waterloo Station on a fresh May morning. One of the best-remembered thrills in my fishing life was my first sight of the trophy on which you touch—J. Turner's fishing-rod. The thought of it, and the memory of that great master's love of fishing, bring me to the technical aspect of your book. You have, besides giving me that new insight into art's relation in general to the sport, surprised me very greatly by the wealth of evidence which you have collected as to the relation in particular.

I ought, I suppose, to have known—perhaps, dimly, I did have an inkling—that the brush and the pencil have busied themselves a good deal with various aspects of fishery ; as a student of fishing books I have naturally come across and studied many illustrations in the different periods. But I had no idea what a great number of painters and draughtsmen could be definitely claimed by the angling fraternity as sealed of its own tribe, either because they actually fished or because they dealt with the sport with sympathy FOREWORD ix and understanding, recording fact as well as atmosphere.

The gallery which you have filled so convincingly is an edifice of unexpected dimensions.

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And you make me feel that it is very much more than a mere annexe to the fisherman's library. It has its own separate and independent importance in regard to the evolution of fishing. And our previous neglect of it merits all the harsh things which you might, but kindly do not, say. As for what you do say—this is not a review, or an appreciation, or an introduction, or any ambitious thing of the kind. It is merely a statement of the effect of your book on a reader who 1 thought he knew something about it! Sargent, R. Cotman and J. Edwin Alexander, Esq. Major-General Sir George Aston.

The Ashmolean Museum, Oxford. Arthur Batchelor, Esq. Bates, Esq. Bathurst, Esq.

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The Duke and Duchess of Beaufort. Bellew, Esq. Bennett, Esq. Laurence Binyon, Esq. Lamorna Birch, Esq. David C. Bolton, Esq. Ernest E. Brotchie, Esq. Arnesby Brown, Esq. Burn-Murdoch, Esq. Cameron, Esq. James L. Caw, Esq. Sir Theodore A. General Cowie. The Duke of Devonshire. Tyrwhitt Drake, Esq. Lloyd Edwards, Esq. Lionel Edwards, Esq. Ehrich, Esq. Colin D. Ellis, Esq.

Jack G. Embleton, Esq.


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Miss E. Finberg, Esq. The Lord Forester. Sir F. Frankland, Bart. Fraser, Esq. Dame Katharine Furse. Ewan Geddes, Esq. Arthur N. Gilbey, Esq. Richard "W. Goulding, Esq. Sir Guy Graham, Bart. Neville Grenville, Esq. Reginald Grundy, Esq. Maule Guthrie, Esq. Martin Hardie, Esq. Harold B. Harrison, Esq. Hartrick, Esq.

Professor Arthur M. Sir Charles J. The Lord Hylton. Professor Selwyn Image. Harry Keevil, Esq. John Lane, Esq. Sir John Lavery, R. William D. McKay, Esq. Sir Frederick Macmillan. Katharine MacWhirter. Major Oswald Magniac. Walter Marchant, Esq. The Earl of March. Sir Herbert Maxwell, Bart. Menzies, Esq. Coutts Michie, C. Miss Millais. John Murray, Esq.

Nowell, Esq. Oliver, Esq. The Earl of Onslow. Sir John F. Payne Gallwey, Bart. Sir Arthur W. The Duke of Portland. Quigley, Esq. Hugh Radcliffe-Wilson, Esq. Pandeli Ralli, Esq. John R. Reid, Esq. Frank Reynolds, Esq. James Ritchie. The Duke of Rutland. Frank Sale, Esq. Schwerdt, Esq. Hugh T.

Sheringham, Esq. Shirley-Fox, Esq. Charles Sims. The Earl Spencer. Walter T. Spencer, Esq. Spielmann, Esq. Sullivan, Esq. The Duke of Sutherland.

Chevallier Tayler, Esq. Taylor, Esq. Sir A. Croal Thomson, Esq. Tuke, Esq. Sir Whitworth Wallis. William Walls, Esq. Frank Webb, Esq. Norman Wilkinson, Esq. Willett, Esq. Wright, E R. Reproduced by permission of Alec McCulloch, Esq. Frontispiece A. Giles, R. From a Print lent by Walter T. By permission of Messrs. Gilbey Collection. Prior y. Aiken, in the Arthur N. Spencer, Londoi. Burke of Carshalton. Pascall in the Act of Angling. By permission of D. Croat Thomson, Esq. Meatyard, London. Spodnoodle and a friend hook and land the same fish, and quarrel. Albans," From a Photograph lent by M.

Spielmann, Esq 2 D. Gilbey Collection 15 B. Photograph by W. Victoria and Albert Museum, London. TUKE, R. Willmore, A. Goodall; lent by the Cotswold Gallery, London 44 J. By permission of Mrs. Oliver Angling in Norway, about Oliver Collection. By permission of Dame Katharine Furse. Guthrie Angling on Loch Lee. Half page Print, from an Oil-Sketch REID, R. Half-page Print, from an Oil-Painting.

Mac Whirter. Croat Thomson, Barbizon House, London ,. Photograph by H. Dixon, London 81 W. Briggs Practises with his Running Tackle. The Pike Flies at him, and Barks like a Dog. Briggs tries for many Hours a Likely Place for a Perch. Graves, in the Arthur If. The proof lent by W. Walter Agnew's Collection J. Perch, Though! Hassell and W.

Nicholls, published in JONES, c. Gilbey Collection j W. Gilbey Collection 1 A. From a Print in Mr. Bartolozzi, R. The Print lent by W. Spencer, London W. Photograph lent by Messrs. DAVID, c. Brisbane, Bart. Cousens, in the Arthur N. Gilbey Collection W. Dawe, ; lent by Mr. Frank T.

Sabin S. From a Mezzotint Proof lent by Messrs. Garrick at Tea, entertaining Dr. Johnson and Mr. Bowden, at their Chiswick Villa. Size, 13 ft. Authority on Dry Fly Fishing. Six of the seven ages are represented in angling pictures, and prints, and drawings ; and the variable span of human life having thus, in art, its own complete angler, let us remember that Walton himself lived through the seven ages in a very fine span of ninety years, and that he was sixty when the first copies of his ever-youthful masterpiece were sold at eighteenpence, in the Mayfly season of Freshwater fishing, again, if we look at it from a standpoint of decorative art, has one notable advantage over hunting and over racing : its charm in pictures is more likely than theirs to be homely in quiet family rooms, for it is never a spectacular charm, and its most strenuous movements have not the stress of such rapid action as that of horses and hounds.

In other words, there is no reason for a picture of angling to be dominantly a sporting picture. Its authors can attain " art plus sport " without encountering those complicated difficulties which have turned a great many hunting and racing pieces into " sport plus a little art. I speak of mundane angling, angling as a sport or pastime, omitting all reference to Scriptural fishing symbols and to miraculous draughts of fishes. Print s and pictures of the sport accumulated slowly, and I think that Walton himself never wanted to see them produced numerously, for he kept away from his great junior, Francis Barlow, who would have worked as admirably with him as with JEsop's Fables.

Then the value of The Compleat Angler would have been doubled. But no such book appeared. Angling writers had been slow, age after age. Thus, in , when one of the best known lists of angling works was published by G. Ellis, the number of printed books and treatises was no more than eighty, though three hundred and fifteen years had gone by since Wynkyn de Worde had brought out the first one in the Second Edition of The Boke of St.

After anglers were very different, becoming so alert and so wideawake as writers and as book-buyers, that in , when a new version of the Bibliotheca Piscatoria was completed by Westwood and Satchell, no fewer than editions of different works were catalogued, with notes. This means that in seventy-one years, from to , first editions of original new works on freshwater fishing had been written and brought out. And since , just forty years ago, there has been no end of writing in English by anglers on the varieties of their sport.

Yet you will search in vain for a book on my subject, Angling and British Artists, as they appear together in pictures, and prints, and drawings. Good as this wide subject has been for a full century, fly-fishers and bottom-fishers have left it uncared for, preferring to continue their custom of writing about other and familiar phases of angling. Have they believed that the graphic and pictorial arts, since , have had only one good thing to do for their sport, namely, to adorn books on fishing with prints and plates?

Even Mr. Marston, to whom we all owe many a debt of gratitude, has been unkind to draughtsmen and painters. In he edited an edition of The Compleat Angler for the Oxford University Press, and in all respects but one a copy of it is enjoyable. The introduction is brief and charming, there are twenty half-tone illustrations, the printing is good, the binding quiet and pleasant, and the book is thin enough in bulk to be put in one's pocket as a companion.

But, unluckily, the list of editions from to is not what a bibliography should be, coldly complete, like a railway guide, its compiler having omitted every one of the artist-illustrators, while printing the name of every editor, including his own name, which appears three times. New, a master of pen-drawing. Le Gallienne prints his own name several times among the editors, like Mr. Marston, while forgetting that the act and art of illustrating Walton's pastoral have been employed for one purpose only—to make the book's appeal more visibly attractive, and therefore more popular.

Clearly, then, art and artists are affronted when a bibliographer declines to find a place for them in a long list of editions. There is an edition, remember, containing original etchings both by D. Cameron and the late William Strang. What more does an editor need?

And this matter is united to another. Artists have been influenced by angling mainly because they have liked to use it in their work from time to time ; and their separation from well-to-do angler-patrons has been shown, age after age, in a good many circumstances. For instance, great English country houses have not inherited any collections of fishing prints and pictures ; so my subject has no Badminton of its own, no Welbeck Abbey, and no Althorp Park.

The few collections are modern, like Mr. Gilbey's in England, and the late Daniel B. Fearing's in the U. Or take the case of Francis Barlow. He did much more for angling than for racing, yet his one racing print founded a school in the art-patronage of the Turf, while his angling prints and pictures, though emulated by several early painters, like Smith of Derby, produced a slump, not a school. So inhospitable were anglers during that period of seventy-four years in which Walton's masterpiece remained out of print , awaiting the good word of Dr. Johnson, who was charmed by the pastoral beauty of The Compleat Angler.

All this we do not find in Peter Beckford, in Colonel Thornton, or. How is this problem to be explained? For what reasons have anglers kept away from that steady patronage of art which has been active among other sportsmen through more than three centuries? Let me offer as obiter dicta for quiet debate a set of allied reasons which 1 have ventured to choose after long inquiry and research. Generally, the bent of anglers has run in the direction of words, words, words, as talkers, and readers, and writers.

Other men devoted to books, and notably playwrights and novelists, have never won much fame by collecting prints and pictures, though some have had a talent for drawing, as Thackeray had, and as Rudyard Kipling has. Sullivan's edition of The Compleat Angler Dent, , that times altered after : " Walton is really an Elizabethan ; he has the quaint freshness, the apparently artless music of language of the great age.

He is a friend of ' country contents ' ; no lover of the town, no keen student of urban ways and mundane men. A new taste, modelled on that of the wits of Louis XIV, had come in : we are in the period of Dryden, and approaching that of Pope. I for one will be looking forward with excitement to the brighter season arriving. I've been lucky enough to have a few sessions east of the big beach for the early Plaice and the numbers have been good.

Young anglers with the desire and potential to represent their country are being invited to join the coaching programme where they will learn about international tactics and techniques from current England international managers, coaches and anglers. The Plaice will arrive this month mainly at West Bexington and Cogden areas as in as in previous years and its no secret that the Plaice and Sole prefer the shallower venues.

The programme has proved hugely popular and successful in recent years with many anglers progressing from the programme to Tronix Pro England Junior Shore World team. Anglers will receive free tuition from some the best and most experienced and successful coaches and anglers in the country. The programme is free to enter with tuition and bait provided free of charge. It is a requirement of the programme that anglers attend all of the sessions.

Many will have the ambition to represent their country and win medals and we want to help them understand and learn about the skills and techniques required to compete at international level. Not every angler will go on to represent England but every one of the anglers on the programme will become a better angler as a result of taking part. Closing date for entries is Monday 2nd July Angling Trust membership is available online at www. Engines: Twin Yamaha 60 H. Outboards Cruising speed 16 — 18 knots. Licensed for 6 persons. Wreck fishing for bass in Lyme bay, from the river Axe in east Devon.

A Zone top four were 1st Darren Newland pts. B Zone top four 1st Dave Rose pts. C Zone top four 1st Nigel Thorns pts. First cast he caught a double weighing 2lb 9oz and 2lb 8oz on the same trace, followed by another plaice and whiting for 7lb 8oz. And third Phil Metcalf with 2lb 12oz 4 plaice. The winner was Colin Isaacs with 1lb 14oz of whiting. Second was Phil Chapman with 3lb 15oz and third Les Dewey with 3lb 12oz.

Yet again the winner was Dan Wood with whiting for 5lb 2oz. The winner was Ian Hoper with 4lb 3oz. There were a few plaice and dabs caught as well as some sizable whiting. The boats are seeing some nice Pollack as well as a few cod and of course plenty of plaice. New opening hours 8am to 6pm monday to Saturday. Follow us on Facebook, Instagram and Twitter Lagoonbaithove for catch reports and special sale items.

Fast and spacious boats fitted with twin engines. COP 60 miles for 12 anglers. Large heated wheelhouse with toilet. Hot drinks provided and microwave available. All necessary rods, tackle and bait available. Available for wreck, reef, banks, evening trips, 4-day Alderney and 3-day Cherbourg trips. Local angler Conn Bratcher landed a superb Undulate weighing 18lb 6 ozs along with plenty of small Conger eels, remember when having your photo taken just check out who is stood behind you.

Those anglers. Highlight of the month so far has been the arrival of the spur dogs in good numbers. Around people came along to support their local Wyvern region. The presentation of awards were then made. The pictures shows all the main award winners on the night plus andy webb who had the best specimen of the year with his 11lb 6oz shore turbot. Carl Mccormack has been back out targeting the spotted Ray again. Compact, rugged, versatile and exceptionally bright, the premium Fenix series of rechargeable LED lighting tools deliver superb performance and reliability in the most extreme conditions on the planet, fully backed by our 5 year product warranty.

Many charter skippers use February for annual overhauls on the basis that they are not missing much, and this year they were dead right. Good pollack will be on the mid-Channel wrecks, if only we have the right weather to let us reach them. So, February news is on the light side. This meant a number of boats were unavailable, however seven members braved the elements to make sure we completed the calendar of events.

Perhaps unsurprisingly given the timing, not a single cod was caught so the winner-takes-all prize went to Ray Plomer with a 2lb 2oz whiting. Next month we should sea the arrival of early plaice. Maybe they are less interested in feeding when they are in early for spawning which is why they are on the inshore marks but just as susceptible to nets. After that we can look forward to bream, smooth-hound and the summer species. Bass will be catch and release only for unless the restriction is relaxed later in the year. I am certainly looking forward to some warmer, more settled weather too.

Other SMAC club news was the cod pool being won by Steve Kelly correctly spelled this month, sorry with a cod of 17lb 1oz, and John Wearn in second place with a cod of 11lb 15oz. Cameron Atkinson took advantage of a break in the weather was rewarded with this potential British shore record spurdog of 18lb. Plenty of spurdog are hunting the deep-water along with conger to almost forty pounds.

They were all were shaken by their experience. Fortunately the. The anglers would like to raise awareness of the alternative emergency number that can sometimes work when does not as a result of a weak phone signal. The Followed issues with angling related litter at the popular venue. Bideford Club were determined to show that anglers do care and condemn those who drop litter and tarnish the majority of anglers who do take their litter home. Springtime is often a quieter time along the coast though recent years have seen good catches of ray and huss. Grey Mullet are also present with some anglers catching the species throughout the year from some marks.

UK Dan Welch -spurdog 12lb 3oz. Inset top: Dan Redmore spurdog 10lb 15oz. Inset bottom: Nathan Clements 4lb 3oz pollack. Lewis is an accomplished angler and a smashing lad to boot. With the weather being so unsettled it was touch and go if we went ahead. The decision was made to go for it. With a few good marks consistently producing codling we were spoilt for choice. Settling on a mark just outside Minehead. The second cast produced a plump codling of 2lb 11oz. Data Deficient Few data exist on the abundance of wrasse on the protected reefs and simply introducing voluntary measures to reduce their exploitation is not enough.

Precautionary Approach Fish Legal is calling on the government to apply the precautionary approach to other MPAs, including Marine Conservation Zones, and manage wrasse exploitation in a co-ordinated manner to ensure the survival of wrasse stocks and the protection of the reef ecosystems they support. Evidence obtained by Fish Legal as part of.


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  • Fisheries Volume 44 Number 2 February 12222.
  • Saint Gemma Galgani;

It is not clear what the changes in wrasse populations would be on the reef habitats being protected under European law. Anyway to cut a long story short the next 3 codling were new Personal bests, just nudging it up a few ounces at a time with A 3lb 3oz codling being the best of the bunch. Lewis ended up bagging 5 in the end, keeping a couple for the table. Many thanks Lewis Newby for a great night. Joe Perry and Gareth Gardiner made the early running in downriver Zone A until Steve Bonner in Zone B, landed a ray of of gms weight conversion , putting him into the lead.

Results scored in continental style from 2 zones : 1. David G. Hutchinson Lancaster , 5. Joe Perry Litherland , 9 codling, 5 whiting, 3 dabs, pts. Zone A. Steve Bonner Wallasey , 7 whiting, 1 dab, 1 plaice, 1 thornback ray, Gareth Gardiner Sunderland , 15 codling, 1 whiting, Dave Evans Tranmere , 3 whiting, 2 codling, 2 dabs, 1 plaice, Stuart Dewhurst Preston , 5 dabs, 4 codling, 2 whiting, Hutchinson, thornback, gms. Evans, plaice, gms.

Bonner, 25 points. Perry, Evans, Daniel Parker jr. Mike Flanagan Wallasey , Les Trish Crosby ,