Marine populations booming to levels not seen in our lifetimes

“I could not rest, Watson, I could not sit quiet in my chair, if I thought that such a man as Professor Moriarty were walking the streets of London unchallenged.”

― Sir Arthur Conan Doyle




July 5, 2016 – Atlantic Bluefin Tuna Fishery at Risk of Collapse; Campaign Needed

April 26, 2017 – 835 pounds! Lafayette teen battles giant bluefin tuna for once-in-a-lifetime catch off Louisiana coast

July 19, 2017 – NH State Trooper Reels In 650-Pound Tuna

July 19, 2017 – Brentwood man witnesses 827-pound tuna caught in Florida

July 27, 2017 – OCEANS: Hotter U.K. waters lure back bluefin tuna

September 1, 2017 – ‘Catch of a lifetime‘: ‘monster’ 500lb tuna caught off coast of Wales

September 20, 2017 – Bermuda Fisherman breaks own record with 1004lb tuna












The quotes immediately above are proof that the folks in charge are lying to you about basically everything, including Bluefin tuna in the Atlantic.

For Coincidence Theorists leaping to the collapsing Tuna population of the Pacific, I’d recommend you stop reading now, as the Pacific Tuna population is booming and burgeoning to a level not seen in my lifetime. This quote is from May of this year:

“the sheer volume of Pacific bluefin tuna off the coast of Southern California seems to defy science. Conservation organizations warn of dwindling stocks, and the Center for Biological Diversity has petitioned to declare the Pacific bluefin tuna an endangered species, but Southern California anglers have seen more of these fish than anyone can recall.”

To levels not seen in their lifetimes.

The article that comes from has the blockbuster, Poor-Mother-Gaia-is-Not-Dying headline “Bluefin Tuna Bonanza in Southern California.” You can’t make this shit up.

The “Great Work of Ages”, a Global Death Energy matrix built by the barely-closeted Death worshippers who have ruled us all the way back to Babylon and before, is being unknitted and unmade and transformed by the widespread, ongoing and ever-increasing distribution of simple, inexpensive Orgonite devices.

And for three years, now into four, I am documenting the impact of that transformation here.









July 5, 2016 – Atlantic Bluefin Tuna Fishery at Risk of Collapse; Campaign Needed …


March 4, 2017 – Fish caught in Knox County may break 34-year state record

KNOXVILLE, Tenn. (WATE) – A 34-year-old state record may have been broken this week by a fisherman on Knox County’s Melton Hill Reservoir.

Stephen Paul caught a giant musekellunge, better known as a musky, weighing 43 pounds 14 ounces around 6 p.m. Thursday. Paul said the fish died in his net, otherwise he would have thrown it back.

Paul then contacted the Tennessee Wildlife Resources Agency to help locate a scale in the area to measure the giant fish. TWRA Fisheries Technician Paul Shaw was at first unable to locate certified scales, but finally found one in Dandridge.

The fish also measured 51 and three eighths inches long with a girth of 23 and a half inches. The fish is estimated to be between 12 and 15 years old. Experts say Tennessee musky have a faster growth rate than northern ones do.

“The musky is an apex predator and a tremendous sport fish native to Tennessee. They put on a remarkable fight, once hooked and are typically very difficult to catch. A musky over 50-inches in length is extremely difficult to hook and land, and is considered to be a ‘fish of a lifetime’ for most musky anglers. Congratulations to Steven on his remarkable catch!” said Reservoirs Fisheries Biologist John Hammonds.

Once paperwork is certified in Nashville, Paul’s catch will be officially certified as the state record. The previous state record musky was caught in 1987 in Norris Reservoir by Kyle F. Edwards. That catch weighted 42 pounds 8 ounces.

(Carefully withholds previous record – ed)


March 9, 2017 – Indiana lake whitefish record broken twice in two weeks 

Josh Pisowicz was targeting whitefish on Feb. 19 on the Michigan City pier and caught a 5-pound, 9-ounce specimen. Pisowicz submitted a record fish application to DNR officials, and they certified the next day that his fish beat the previous record, set in 2015 by Dan Rostecki, by 1 ounce.

Then, on Feb. 28, Alexander Ciesielski submitted a record fish application for a 5-pound, 13-ounce whitefish he caught near Portage Lakefront Park on Jan. 21. Ciesielski was not targeting whitefish but knew as soon as he landed it that he had a record contender. DNR officials certified Ciesielski’s record on March



April 6, 2017 – MN State Record Sturgeon Caught AND Released on the Rainy River

The MN DNR came up with catch and release records in April of 2016. Since then, the catch and release state record lake sturgeon is from the Rainy River. Darren Troseth of Jordan, MN holds the current record with a 67.5″ long sturgeon with a 27″ girth.

In discussing sturgeon catches with Phil Talmage, MN DNR Fisheries Baudette, he too has heard of some big sturgeon being boated. “I saw a picture of someone I actually know with a big sturgeon. The guys were holding the sturgeon on the back of the boat that was 80 inches wide the the sturgeon went over on both sides of the boat. This fish was estimated at 84 inches,” explained Talmage.

It appears Taylor Schroeder had in his hands a true MN state record sturgeon, but officially one will never know. Although he has images of the fish, he didn’t have the required images. In reading the MN State Record Fish Catch and Release Length Application for Muskellunge, Lake Sturgeon and Flathead Catfish, there has to be both a photo of the fish alongside a measuring device and another image of the angler holding the fish.


April 14, 2017 – PWS humpy forecast of 67.16 million fish is largest on record

Copper River harvest projection: 889,000 sockeyes, 207,000 cohos, 4,000 kings

State fisheries biologists are forecasting what would be the largest pink salmon run on record into Prince William Sound, with liberal fishing time and area anticipated if the returns prove as strong as expected.

Meanwhile, in the Copper River district, the first commercial fishing period is expected to begin during the week of May 14, with harvest projections of 889,000 sockeyes, 207,000 cohos and 4,000 Chinook salmon.

The forecast calls for a pink salmon total run of 67.16 million fish, with a commercial harvest of 58.92 million pinks.


April 26, 2017 – 835 pounds! Lafayette teen battles giant bluefin tuna for once-in-a-lifetime catch off Louisiana coast


May 8, 2017 – Bluefin Tuna Bonanza in Southern California

The Golden State’s southern coast is bursting with bluefin tuna, some massive in size, and anglers are reaping the benefits.

Perhaps most important, this story might not be over, as reports at press time indicate the schools of big tuna are still around, having wintered far offshore. Lessons learned over the past two years could pay dividends as anglers get another chance to target the fish of a lifetime if and when these tuna move closer to the coast. To set the facts straight, neither 2015 nor 2016 was the best year on record when it came to numbers of Pacific bluefin tuna caught by California recreational anglers. In 2013, for example, passenger boats reported landing 63,702 fish, according to records maintained by the California Department of Fish and Wildlife. However, keep in mind that most of the fish in 2013 were less than 50 pounds and fairly easy to land, and there was a 10-fish daily bag limit. In addition, the CDFW records do not include private‑boat catches.

In 2015, the first year of the state’s two-fish daily per person limit for bluefin tuna, a reported 21,345 bluefin were caught, and in 2016 it was down to 9,306 fish. Yet the 2016 season set the benchmark for size. “The bluefin tuna fishery was off the charts for quality,” says Steve Crooke, a retired marine biologist with the CDFW. “The size of the fish definitely affects the numbers of fish that are landed.”

Great Bluefin Tuna Fishing Started in 2015

The big-bluefin bonanza began in May 2015, with schools found between the coast and San Clemente Island. Good fishing carried through December for anglers who ventured out to distant banks — Cortez (about 110 miles from Point Loma) and Tanner (about 120 miles from Point Loma). Rough weather in late winter and early spring eventually kept anglers away from the fish, so effectively tracking the schools became nearly impossible.

Anglers rediscovered the fish in June 2016 around the offshore banks just below the Mexican border. But they soon swung up the coast. By late July, the bluefin were within easy reach of ports such as San Diego Bay, Mission Bay, Oceanside Harbor, Dana Point Harbor, Long Beach Harbor and even Marina del Rey.

In June, 50- to 80-pounders were the norm. But by July, many fish broke the century mark. Later in the summer, 200-pound-plus fish began to show. By fall, anglers were landing fish nearing 300 pounds.

On many days, the waters were literally bursting with bluefin. Huge schools churned the water into an acre or more of roaring foam, annihilating densely packed baitballs, then sinking away, leaving the surface water a milky turquoise and glittering with scales of the departed prey.

High Numbers of Bluefin Tuna

 Although the number of fish anglers have been able to land is down from previous years, the sheer volume of Pacific bluefin tuna off the coast of Southern California seems to defy science. Conservation organizations warn of dwindling stocks, and the Center for Biological Diversity has petitioned to declare the Pacific bluefin tuna an endangered species, but Southern California anglers have seen more of these fish than anyone can recall.


April 27, 2017 – Photo: New York Woman Lands a Potential World-Record Brown Trout in Argentina While fishing last month at Estancia Despedida on the Rio Grande in Tierra del Fuego, Argentina, Dr. Christine Fielding of New York landed a 30-pound brown trout. This fish was not only the largest of the week, but it was the largest caught on the river all season, as well. The behemoth was subdued on a 9-foot, 8-weight Orvis Helios 2, and it ate a size 14 Olive Scud hand tied by guide Tommy Lajous. The fish was released unharmed.

While Doctor Fielding came to Rio Grande hoping to land one nice, big brown (and boy did she!), she had no idea that she had caught the world record until trip host and U.S. fishing guide Mike Agee returned home and researched it. Because she had saved everything necessary to submit the fish to IGFA for a world record, Doctor Fielding figured Why not? How many people on earth ever get a chance to see their name on the top of that list? According to Jack Vitek of the IGFA, this 30-pound fish breaks all of the women’s fly-fishing world records for trout, and all but two of the men’s records.

(Carefully omits previous records)


May 15, 2017 – Brentwood man witnesses 827-pound tuna caught in Florida

Lanny Clark of Brentwood recently witnessed what could be the largest bluefin tuna ever caught off the coast of Florida.

Clark was part of the crew on the boat You Never Know, which carried angler Rick Whitley of Florida off the shore of Destin, Fla., where Whitley hooked an 827-pound bluefin tuna. The fish is in the process of being certified as a Florida state record.

The world record bluefin tuna weighed 1,496 pounds and was caught off the shore of Nova Scotia, Canada, in 1979, according to the International Game Fish Association.

Whitley’s catch is in the process of being certified as the Florida state record by the IGFA.

(article distracts with world record, then carefully withholds current state record – ed)




July 19, 2017 – NH State Trooper Reels In 650-Pound Tuna


June 20, 2017 – Lake record bluegill fish caught in Saltillo


July 24, 2017 – Fishing crew catches 926-pound shark off New Jersey coast

The previous record weight for a shark caught was an 880-pound tiger shark caught off Cape May in 1988.

BRIELLE, N.J. — A fishing crew has reeled in a 926-pound Mako shark, and New Jersey officials say it’s the biggest shark catch in the state’s history.




July 27, 2017 – OCEANS: Hotter U.K. waters lure back bluefin tuna


July 31, 2017 – Climate change drawing squid, anchovies and tuna into UK waters …



August 2, 2017 – Ladies All-Tackle World Record Swordfish Approved

According to the IGFA, the New Zealand broadbill is the heaviest ever landed by a female angler

Female fisher’s world record swordfish verified

Kiwi fishing show host Nicky Sinden’s monster swordfish catch off the coast in Northland earlier in the year has been confirmed as a world record haul.

The host of TV show Ados Addicted to Fishing hooked the 361kg, 4.2m-long broadbill at a secret location off northern New Zealand in March and had the world record verified earlier this week.

“I confirm that Nicky Sinden’s swordfish is now the women’s 60 kg (130 lb) line class world record,” Jack Vitek of the International Game Fish Association told the Herald.

“This is also the heaviest swordfish that the IGFA has ever recorded for a female angler – and the fourth heaviest overall. The IGFA congratulates Nicky on her historical accomplishment,” Vitek added.

(Article carefully withholds previous record -ed)


August 15, 2017 – Macedon man reels in state record-breaking freshwater fish

Macedon man catches 36 lb. fish on Oneida Lake

WROC-TV – A Macedon man has landed the catch of a lifetime.

Jason Bair caught this freshwater drum, commonly called a sheepshead, on Oneida Lake on June 16. It weighed in at more than 36 pounds, which shatters the current record of 29 pounds 14 oz. listed on the New York State DEC website.


August 16, 2017 – Utah DWR revokes Idaho man’s record for 57-pound trout after learning his license had expired

MANILA, Utah — A Soda Springs man who caught a record-breaking, 57-pound trout in Flaming Gorge in July had his record revoked after the Division of Wildlife Resources discovered he caught the fish a couple days after his license expired, the Utah division said in a statement today.

“It was an honest mistake — and an incredible catch — but the angler’s fishing license had expired a couple of days before he caught the 48-inch lake trout,” the Utah Division of Wildlife Resources said in a post on their Facebook. “The previous record of 46.5 inches set by Ray Johnson in 1998 still stands.”

(Article withholds weight of previous record holder – ed)


August 16, 2017 – Record-Breaking 36-Pound Drum Caught in Oneida Lake

A western New York man has reeled in a record-breaking fish from Oneida Lake.

ALBANY, N.Y. (AP) — A western New York man has reeled in a record-breaking fish from Oneida Lake.

The freshwater drum caught by Jason Bair, of Macedon, on June 16 weighed 36 pounds, beating the previous state record set last year by more than 6 pounds.

(Won’t give you the exact number. Making you do the math – ed)

The Department of Environmental Conservation says freshwater drum, also called sheephead, are growing much bigger than they ever have in New York waters. That’s likely because of their ability to eat invasive zebra and quagga mussels, using molars in their throats to crush the shells.


September 1, 2017 – ‘Catch of a lifetime’: ‘monster’ 500lb tuna caught off coast of Wales

A fisherman landed a record breaking monster catch when he reeled in a 500lb tuna.

Sea charter skipper Andrew Alsop, 48, fought with the fish for more than two hours before pulling it aboard with the help of five crew members.

The whopping 36-stone blue fin tuna weighs three times as much as captain Mr Alsop and is believed to be the biggest ever caught in Wales.

“I’ve never seen anything like it – it was a mega fish and mega rare. It was an absolutely brilliant day.”

Blue fin tuna were once common in British waters but dwindled after World War II when mackerel and herring stocks were decimated by over fishing.

However returning stocks of the smaller fish and warmer waters have seen tuna slowly return.


September 6, 2017 – Global fish industry set to scale record in 2017 – Financial Times



September 7, 2017 – Missouri record Paddle Fish Record caught on Table Rock Lake


September 7, 2017 – Massive catfish caught in St. Croix River near Stillwater is record, Minn. DNR says

Mark Mosby of St. Anthony caught one big fish when he went to the St. Croix River near Stillwater with his fishing buddy Aug. 2.

The flathead catfish set a state record in the catch-and-release length category, the Minnesota Department of Natural Resources (DNR) said.

The fish measured 52½ inches long with a girth of 32 inches. Although weight is not required for the catch-and-release record, the fish was estimated to weigh between 70 and 80 pounds.

(Article carefully withholds the weight of the previous record – ed)


September 20, 2017 – Fisherman breaks own record with 1004lb tuna

Third generation fisherman David Soares landed the biggest tuna caught in Bermuda’s waters on Saturday morning and he did so single-handedly in 15 minutes flat.

The Bermudian, who said he has had it confirmed by the fisheries department that the 1004lb giant bluefin tuna that landed on his boat was the heaviest recorded in the island’s history, was also responsible for the previous record catch — a 1003lb tuna landed in the same fishing grounds in 2013.


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