Peru’s fish exports increased 80% last year

“It is error only, and not truth, that shrinks from inquiry.”

Thomas Paine

 

 

It’s August, 2018, and Nature is booming and burgeoning to a level not seen in my lifetime. Since that statement directly refutes our State Religion, which holds that “Poor Mother Gaia is Dying, Crushed by the Virus-Like Burden of Mankind“, I’ve appended numerous recent news accounts below to support it.

In one of them, you’ll see how Myanmar’s fish exports have increased 45%  in the last two years. And how Peru’s fish exports increased 80% from 2017 to 2018.

Kind of hard to keep the lid on the scam with statistics like that floating around, don’t you think?

The great, epochal positive changes documented here are not stopping, but are, rather, increasing in speed and magnitude.

For approximately twenty years or so, now, the slow, steady, widespread and ever-increasing distribution of Orgonite devices in the wider environment has been unknitting and transforming the global Death energy matrix built and patiently expanded for literally Millenia by our about-to-be-former Dark masters.

If you haven’t already done so, please lend an hand and toss some Orgonite of your own, or give some as gifts to friends. Everyone I’ve given it to has reacted positively, no exceptions, and I can tell when someone is working me.

“It’s supposed to turn bad energy into good energy, perpetually” is how I usually put it. Quite a sales claim, but that’s what it does, in fact, do, and that’s pretty great stuff.

And now, let’s get to today’s stories:

 

 

 

Febraury 23, 2018  – Spanish anchovies offer a taste of the past, and a glimpse of food’s future

Codina’s family business is the largest boqueron-seller in Spain. These days, his marinated anchovies are taking on new life in the United States. Imported by the gourmet distribution company Culinary Collective, and sold under the brand name Matiz España, business is booming for Catalan boquerones in the US. Matiz’s sales increased by 37 percent from 2016 to 2017; a combined 71 percent jump in retail sales and 29 percent jump in bulk sales to restaurants.

Anchovies are having a moment. They aren’t the only ones. Little silvery fish of all kinds are gaining steam on menus and in grocery stores around the U.S. “Small, oily fish is on the rise,” said Izabela Wojcik of the James Beard Foundation in New York City, “at least with chefs and ‘foodies.’”

Trade data points to little fish on the rise. Total imports of anchovies, capelin, herring, mackerel, smelt and sardines have spiked since 2015, according to the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration Fisheries Service, or NOAA Fisheries, jumping from 81,500 tons three years ago to 93,100 tons in 2016 and 97,600 tons this year.

(The repellent meme-word ‘spike‘, implying it went sharply up, but will come sharply back down, forming a spike on the graph. ‘Jump‘ follows it up, repeating the spell: you jump, go up, come down. – ed)

Take those numbers with a grain of salt though, said Oceana fisheries scientist Tess Geers. “Fish trade data is notoriously sketchy,” she explained. And other trade statistics, like those from the Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations, show contradictory results.

(Cast doubt on the actual numbers, give credence to the fix-is-in Establishment stats. –  ed)

 

September 28, 2017 – Feeding Frenzy: West Coast Anchovy Boom Masks Ecosystem in Peril 

(There’s a story proving it’s an anchovy boom driving the anchovy “jump”, or “spike”, per previous, not “hipster foodies” as alleged. So they instantly switch to the “boom bust cycles accompanying Climate Change” meme. – ed)

 

April 16, 2018 – Myanmar Fishery Exports Break 20-Year Record With 560,000 Tons

The Myanmar Ministry of Agriculture, Livestock and Irrigation (MOALI) announced that the country has exported over 560,000 tons of fishery products between 2017-2018 – the highest amount of fishery products exports in 20 years.

Fishery product exports from Myanmar have been increasing over the past few years. Between 2016-2017 the country exported over 430,000 tons of fishery products, which is a jump from 2015-2016, where they exported 385,000 tons. And the Southeast Asian nation has plans to continue …

(Where ‘jump’ is general, used to deliberately hedge in place of actual statistics. 385,000 to 430,000 is a 12% increase., 430,000 to 560,000 is a 30% increase. As you may recall, generality is a hallmark of propaganda. – ed)

 

June 15, 2018 – Peru’s seafood exports nearly double in 2018

In the first five months of 2018 Peruvian fish exports for human consumption rose 80% compared with 2017, according to the fisheries and aquaculture committee of the country’s national society of industry (SNI). This trend is expected to continue in the coming months, according to government agency PromPeru.

 

July 3, 2018 – Pakistan – Fish exports up 16.33pc – Business Recorder

ISLAMABAD: The exports of fish and fish preparations from the country witnessed increase of 16.33 percent during the first eleven months of outgoing fiscal year (2017-18) as against the corresponding period of last year.

Pakistan export seafood worth $423.996 million during July-May (2017-18) as compared to the exports of $364.481 million in July-May (2016-17), showing an increase of 16.33 percent, according to the data of Pakistan Bureau of Statistics (PBS).

In terms of quantity, the fish exports from the country witnessed increase of 24.84 percent by growing from trade of 143,313 metric tons last year to 178,906 metric tons during 2017-18.

(See how they used “value” first, even though the volume number is higher? When they do provide the statistic, they’re forced to used the correct form, with the higher statistic followed by the lower. – ed)

 

July 4, 2018 – Another record for Norwegian seafood exports in H1 2018

Never before have Norwegian seafood exports reached the record levels achieved during the first half of 2018. EU markets have seen strong growth in demand, and this has contributed to record-breaking export values for several species, making the first six months of the year the best ever for Norwegian seafood exports.

Norway exported 1.4 million tonnes of seafood with a value of NOK 48.1 billion in the first half of 2018. This is an increase of 10 per cent in volume and a 4 per cent increase in export value, at NOK 1.8 billion, compared with the first half of 2017.

(Where they lead with “value”, in the first paragraph, and “bury” the higher volume stat in the paragraph below it. – ed)

 

July 9, 2018 – Could anchovies and other fish take pressure off salmon and steelhead?

A recent influx of anchovies into Puget Sound may have saved some steelhead from predators, but researchers seek more evidence to prove the connection. Our series on the Salish Sea Marine Survival Project continues with a look at these and other potential impacts from predators on the region’s salmon and steelhead.

(The use of “influx” is careful, but very subtly poisonous.

“īnfluō (present infinitive īnfluere, perfect active īnfluxī, supine īnfluxum); third conjugation

(of fluids) I flow or run into.
(in general) I stream, rush or press into.
(figuratively) I throng or stream in; enter in large numbers.
(figuratively) I steal or insinuate myself into, invade.”

When the truth is there’s a booming, burgeoning, recovering environment, all over the globe, and, in this case, the anchovies are expanding their range. – ed)

 

 

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