It's more than Chinook and whales!!

Discussion in 'Conservation, Fishery Politics and Management.' started by Fishmyster, Dec 4, 2018.

  1. wildmanyeah

    wildmanyeah Crew Member

  2. Fishmyster

    Fishmyster Well-Known Member
    Caddisflies are among the worst off—63 percent of species are threatened, likely due in part to the fact that they lay their eggs in water, which makes them more vulnerable to pollution and development.
    Why the decline?
    There are a number of reasons why these animals are in trouble, and there’s no single smoking gun, Wagner says. “I’m afraid the answer is that it’s death by a thousand cuts.”
  3. agentaqua

    agentaqua Well-Known Member

    wildmanyeah likes this.
  4. wildmanyeah

    wildmanyeah Crew Member

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  5. Fishmyster

    Fishmyster Well-Known Member

    I plan on going there but not sure if there is any opportunity to speak or comment?

    Them so called whale specialists are so focused on mad made threats to whales that they haven't noticed the world wide trend of natural depopulation in all ecology. Surface waters were acidifying for over thirty years which mobilized natural deposits of heavy metals causing contamination. To look now, after the fact, for key contaminants is about five years too late. The whales got poisoned when all the starfish, mussels and many other coastal ecology died 2013-2014. They don't even know that it's gotten better now. Desktop science at it's best. What a fricken mess!!!
    IronNoggin likes this.

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