1. Read our blog about Vinny and other shrimp at oneworldoneocean.com/blog/entry/the_red_list_imported_shrimp
    --
    Usually, shrimp is caught by bottom trawling, which damages the seafloor habitat and has high levels of bycatch: for every pound of shrimp caught, 3-15 lbs. of other animals are accidentally killed and thrown away. And shrimp farms can destroy mangroves and pollute coastal habitats with runoff and unhealthy chemicals. Seafood guides recommend avoiding most imported shrimp, and opting for more sustainable options such as wild-caught pink shrimp from Oregon or shrimp farmed in the US in recirculating systems (montereybayaquarium.org//cr/SeafoodWatch/web/sfw_factsheet.aspx?fid=83).

    GO Fish! Know Your Seafood - Visit oneworldoneocean.com/gofish to learn more.

    # vimeo.com/51173339 Uploaded 97 Plays 0 Comments
  2. -- oneworldoneocean.com/gofish --
    Known to some as the Tiger of the Sea, the bluefin tuna can swim at speeds of up to 60 mph and grow to 1500 lbs and 15 feet long! However, their popularity as sushi and sashimi, and the fact that they're slow to grow and reproduce has caused them to be severely overfished. Some species are even listed as Endangered. Seafood guides recommend avoiding ordering bluefin to allow the species to recover (montereybayaquarium.org//cr/SeafoodWatch/web/sfw_factsheet.aspx?fid=60).

    Bluefin meat also carries a health warning due to high concentrations of mercury and PCBs. Bluefin can be identified under several other names including hon maguro, kuro maguro, toro, or horse mackerel.

    GO Fish! Know Your Seafood - Visit oneworldoneocean.com/gofish to learn more.

    # vimeo.com/51159735 Uploaded 111 Plays 1 Comment
  3. -- oneworldoneocean.com/gofish --
    Orange roughy, once called slimehead, is a deep sea fish that can live to 100 years old! Since they're so slow to grow and to reproduce, they are vulnerable to overfishing. Their populations are now 10-30% or less of historic levels, and they're expected to take decades to recover. Seafood guides recommend avoiding orange roughy, so they have a chance
    (montereybayaquarium.org//cr/SeafoodWatch/web/sfw_factsheet.aspx?fid=54).
    Orange roughy also carries a health warning due to high levels of mercury.

    GO Fish! Know Your Seafood - Visit oneworldoneocean.com/gofish to learn more.

    # vimeo.com/51159734 Uploaded 79 Plays 0 Comments
  4. Who knew that fish could sing, cough and talk! This video was compiled from the award-winning IMAX classic, Coral Reef Adventure by MacGillivray Freeman Films, founders of the One World One Ocean Campaign. Learn more about how you can help protect the ocean at oneworldoneocean.org.

    # vimeo.com/51011257 Uploaded 269 Plays 0 Comments
  5. Crystal Cove Alliance in Newport Beach, California has launched a new type of educational program that immerses students in the science of marine protected area management. Students meet technology on the open ocean as they use digital fishing rods, recording microscopes, and chemical analyzers and become sea-going citizen scientists. The innovative program has environmental and sportfishing groups working together to protect fish populations for future generations.

    Program developed by Harry Helling and Sue Magdziarz

    Learn more at crystalcovebeachcottages.org & oneworldoneocean.com

    # vimeo.com/51011256 Uploaded 110 Plays 0 Comments

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