Mr. Ajemian has a unique background that is responsible for his some say contiobobberish (mr. koltuniac of the Wrigley company created it) or rather his almost psedo Yezidi vibe. Jason began his carreer after completing a masters degree in Ichthyology from the Bedford Insitute of Oceanography in Dartmouth Nova Scotia. His area of focus was and still is Otolith analysis. For those outside the industry otoliths are the socalled "ear stones" fish posess and upon scientific examination much can be revealed: primarily age. But there is more to learn from this: exact date of the egg hatch, daily details of growth rates, migratory patterns, etc. Mr. Ajemian's attentian has been almost exclusively on the Family Sciaenidae, one of the most commercially important ones with over 33 species in the atlantic and pacific of north america. Mr. Ajemian, always seeking out the "loners" of the world caturned his attention back in 1990 the one called Aplodinotus grunniens, the only freshwater member of Sciaenidae-and actually the most widely distrubited freshwater fish in the longitudinal sence in North America. Through his studies of the "gaspergou" and the analysis of their otoliths Jason has been about to completly reconstruct past lives of these incredible fish. The family Sciaenidae has been well documented throughout history for the sounds they produce by vibrating the muscles attached to their bladders. It can be fairly loud-even heard outside of the water. Mr. Ajemian is sometimes willing to demonstrate this as he to can do it. These sounds. This socalled "drumming" is responsible for helping some of us "shake it loose." Some call Jason "the Archie Carr" of Otolith research.
—Arch Stanton, Author of Bitter Mellon Lifestyles