Browsing Tag: video

    Sandstorm | Karzakan beach | Bahrain vlog
    Articles, Blog

    Sandstorm | Karzakan beach | Bahrain vlog

    January 18, 2020

    [ music ] Hello everyone. Hello guys! Welcome to my vlog. Now, 2:00 PM But It becomes dark. Because of sandstorms. I can’t take breathe in this situation. Um… [ Music ] we can’t go out because of Cold wild and then dust storm. Bahrain is a small country. So, it hasn’t big desserts I heard and I do little research about it. Whatever Sandstorm is coming from Saudi Arabia. donkey riding donkey riding Donkey Riding, Sound strange! But they do. Venga!! Now, you also come to you YouTube, Looking good huh… Tekdai: Remote is coming with This [ Selfiestick] ?? um no. I already had. This is for Video. Let’s go to Karzan beach. don’t make Video If this is a video… we’ll still subscribe for all the
    hundred wanna give me

    Micro Jigging Technique Slow Jigging Reef Fish Australia Andy’s Fishing Video EP.278
    Articles, Blog

    Micro Jigging Technique Slow Jigging Reef Fish Australia Andy’s Fishing Video EP.278

    January 18, 2020

    It’s Andys fishing Hi, everyone Andy here, I’m just heading out to try some of those micro jigs that I made it’s also going to be cool
    slow jigging the micro jigs I’m going to get a fish fairly slowly so whether it’s
    micro jigging or slow jigging in your call it but yeah going to try to find some reef
    edges drop offs and see what we can get it’s the first time I’ve tried it pretty
    excited and yeah brand-new jigs like I’ve never never used use these jigs
    before I actually made them so those people follow me on Instagram they would
    have seen that you’re not on Instagram follow me there you get to see what I’m
    up to before the videos come out so fingers crossed today as you can see I’m
    in about ten meters of water and just back on the ledge there there was a
    school of fish so we’ll try and target those so they’re in about seven meters
    of water so these are the three jigs I’ve got a slightly different style I might
    try the orange one first I don’t really have a favorite I’ll put a sort of a
    note here see what people reckon on Instagram like I put the message up on
    Instagram and people have said which ones I reckon I work so before I add it
    this video all I’m telling score and yeah give each one a bit of a score
    rating and then yeah at the end of the video hopefully we’ll see which one work
    best the real I’m using is the Sienna 2500
    that’s about 20 pound braid and yes silver sorry silstar Evo Graph rod
    you know this is the first one that’s gone down these these these are either
    sliding it or micro jigging the average weight of these is about 20, 25 grams so
    they’re quite small and you Albie I’ll be jigging quite slow first drop if
    you use this little before there we go get all the way to the bottom nice and
    quick what yep that’s a fish well I had first one on the micro jig is any tiny
    look at that there we go little Cod say one on the orange yeah a little bit
    surprised there because I’ve been doing it for a while haven’t got anything okay
    go see you buddy and like I said I’ve never done this before so I’m a little
    bit hesitant about explaining how I’m doing it because I’m just trying
    different things and seeing what works but the main thing is you get it down
    the bottom like that and then what I’m doing is just just really slowly just
    just working a couple of meters off the bottom oh that’s a good hit it’s only the next
    one after the Cod let’s go back down there again yeah I’m just
    yes going that’s a bit better that’s definitely better than the Cod tell you
    what took me a little while to figure out what sort of area should be going in
    and we have a coral trout look at that and a beautiful little fish I’ll just
    show them to you and it’s going back yeah
    beautiful little call trout mate they seem I love that orange I’m gonna get a
    couple more on the orange and then let’s see what other species off you go
    he’s good to go oh yes yeah that’s a good one Oh another Coral Trout, baby one
    but he’s really read that one look at that it’s not okay
    beautiful little fish look at the eyes red eyes let him go to get bite see
    yeah this is definitely working and all I’m doing is see that that slight bit of
    coming up off the bottom there that’s all I’m looking for just just some bait
    fish that’s all you need you don’t need big bait balls or anything like that and
    just it’s just a bit of Sholay ground here it’s not not even too much coral reef
    well do another drop here all that was a touch that was a touch go
    back down again yes got it oh that is a better fish that is
    always taking me oh I’ve got a bit waiting this one let’s see what we’ve
    got sweet lit fish, maybe another coral
    trout not oh nice Venus tusk fish nice nice
    never corner these oh maybe on bait yeah On bait I have, but not on lure or micr jig. what a beautiful out
    what a beautiful fish that’s a Venus tusk ever look at the markings on the
    front of his head we’ll let you go buddy I’ll tell you what fishing these micro
    jigs I can tell is going to be a fish lottery you’re just going to get all
    different species and my jig is like go that’s all right in and out of it and
    picture the side buddy off you go good to go
    well we’ve caught a bunch of fish on that one and it’s actually mine not that
    let go so we’ll just change colors and try again I think we got four fish on
    the orange one so now try the red one Coral Trout, coral trout, tusk fish and
    Cod so yeah not not a bad selection that will give this guy run and I did
    watch a bunch of videos and they don’t seem to do this little tap tap that I do
    but I can’t help myself we’ve got a little tap tap of them as I’m bringing
    it up so then if that’s helping or hurting but I’m just going to keep doing
    what works yes yeah that’s a little one please tell
    any day let’s have a look what we’ve got yep not a little Cod well here you go
    orange and red is fish the fish so far Cod, cod let’s see what the next species
    there you go guy time little guy yeah he’s good to go and straight back in the
    water so I was just fishing second ago and I thought I had the camera guy and
    turns out I didn’t so that red and white one just caught a Turrum about this
    bigger Gold spot trevally or Turum. so I have to add that to the tally of
    the red and white one silly me it was a recording yes that might have
    even been on the drop I think that was on the drop when we got home I’d Damselfish my Sergeant major that is he
    doesn’t have a mouth big enough to eat my hook that is that is wicked a little
    bit foul hooked but I reckon he had a go at it after you everybody oh wow look up yes oh that’s pretty cool
    oh I’m telling you these yes you’re just amazing that is a rest I’ll have to look
    up what sort of Wrasse that is but check out the colors in there Hey look at that
    that is just amazing and like yeah most of these species you never get on lures
    or even on fly rod playing go oh I’m going to read the little purple dots
    they’re a cool fish look at our eyes Wow. Scarlet Breasted Maori Wrasse. like a half you go buddy he’s good
    Aquarium fish won i won haha so I’ve caught a few fish on the
    other two now it’s the green or yellow and blue one little Fusilier color
    we’ll give that one a run so it’s going to be really hard to pick a winner out
    of all these but yeah this one runs that was a good tap Oh got him yes Oh totally different from
    other sort of fishing Oh another one of those little Oh little one this time so
    yellow blue still get you, Scarlet Breasted Maori Wrasse. I don’t know letting go okay off you go
    see ya yes oh yeah oh just got to the bottom
    and then when I when we got pretty small and another different fish yeah that’s
    some sort of some sort of parrotfish all yeah like to look that one up too it
    could be a juvenile Venus Tusk Fish for the mouth is a bit small yeah I’ve never
    cut my nose again as well either let’s just wicked the number of new species on
    this little jig yes straight away just touched the bottom
    a little bit more head shaking last one what do we got a bit of a card there we
    go why netting call it had to happen hey these guys are pretty common I’m
    surprised I didn’t get one before I want to on me hmm
    pretty little fish wait you go what you, Birdwire Cod or Honey comb Cod. get
    yep he’s good oh yes just as soon as it touches the
    bottom another Cod well I think all three of them work really well doesn’t
    matter what color it is I I reckon yeah her colors not that big a deal
    as long as you get it down near the bottom give a little twitch some of you
    don’t need to twitch sometimes just just on it straight away that’s pretty cool
    like I said never done this before oh oh other one we’re gonna have to go and try
    get a couple of bigger ones I think ease off yes that’s a bit a little bit better
    just changed the removing the electric to help me in this spot and I nice sweet
    lip very nice sweet lip he would almost be legal sighs look at that grassy
    Sweet lips fish out got me go nice little grassy sweet lip
    let him go off you go buddy he’s gone yes yeah twelve meters of water that’s
    pretty good your 13 meter let’s go straight back
    down that means blow off a bit for some
    problems straight away oh I’m not as big as the last one what have we got this
    time Stripey Fish, there we go we’re just getting the species today Spanish flag
    or Stripy very good nice a pretty little fish again there you go buddy these are
    related to Lutjanus family the mangrove Jack’s and snapper and
    fingermark fishes. yeah thank thank Oh quite as big but
    yeah still still a nice pretty fish off you go buddy yep oh yes Oh too bad it’s not huge
    again just just letting it sit there and then you just grab it leering another
    Cod I might try the orange one again because I’m getting a heap of Cod and
    other fish let’s see if color gets the trap gone because trout love stripeys
    yeah let him go so let’s change it to an orange one there you go we’ll put this
    this orange one on it’s it’s a fair bit bigger a little bit heavier and I made a
    mess of the painting but I don’t think it’s going to make a difference now give
    this guy run some quick arches on the sound of this right near the bottom yes amazing out how quickly the fish will
    jump on this Jig. well another wrasse beautiful look at
    the tile on that one look at that nice at ease fish such variety – like that. Yellow Dotted Maori Wrasse. hey you got a little buddy hey okay he’s good well the liberal yes
    like Oh lost him I don’t know if he broke something or just didn’t hang on
    to hard enough not go back again I felt like he maybe had the yeah the jig in
    his mouth that was a fairly good good hit that one, oh this is a good
    fish yep ah came off that was the best fish
    for the day so far okay were on the bottom that was a good
    one too yes that’s a decent fish oh all right going off the bottom, that’s it
    then I what do you got a bit of weight on could be Coral trout nice sweet lips fish. what oh my god yeah a nice sweetlip fish very nice sweetly if you look at that that is a
    definite legal sweet lip see no big ears settle down buddy I did pulling that a
    little bit green he is 35 centimeters so do that Hey yes buddy gosh yeah pull
    pull nice and hard that one just in the mouth it and you’ll be right you off you go yeah wow that’s good real good I’m going to finish the day on the red
    and white one I just lost the the orange one so I’ve got a bit of reef and I
    don’t think we’ve given the red one another run so I think we’ve given all
    them two runs this will be the red ones second run so yeah they’ve all caught
    fish some very interesting fish different different species to what I
    normally catch yeah it makes it funny so let’s see what this guy can do before we
    head home come on little red jig that’s where they
    made us deep here Oh straight away not a very big fish but as soon as it hit the
    bottom another Cod you go buddy okey good there
    you go let’s see what other fish you down there, is usually a whole bunch in the
    same spot nice move look at that look how cute he
    is that is a baby Coral Trout, and that’s on the
    orangey looking one again so it’s so tiny I let you go buddy
    have a look at this there’s a trout the palm of my hand
    laughs together buddy hey good oh yes what’s better fish oh yeah nice trap
    nice coral trout not legal size but a good fish nonetheless yeah yeah nice dark
    Coral trout he’s probably ah 30, 32 centimeters it
    needs to to grow a bit before you can get taken but I will throwing straight
    back and looks like the hoop on the sounder which let’s see if we can get a
    nice straightaway and yes oh yeah that’s a nice fish too
    oh I knew I could get another one just there’s a lot of fish on the sound of
    their and check this guy there’s another different species this is a Pink Eared
    Emperor I believe I don’t catch a lot of these but you can see that’s a Pink Eared
    Emperor there so okay just want to give you nice a good look at him
    probably and go but yeah I’m sure that’s a pink eared emperor off you guys oh yes I’ll just let that one drop back
    down oh you know me Oh another trout okay
    that orange is definitely the Coral Trout color look at that that is cool
    a mr. trout he’s actually I think he’s a bar cheeked coral trout because he’s got that big big thing there anyway why don’t you go okay tiny bit of blood then he’ll be
    fine I’ll forget yep he’s good oh good ear
    come on yes what are we got here another trap
    all right orange equals trout Wow that’s pretty cool let’s try it back
    down again if you want to see more of my videos
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    videos thanks for watching bye

    Fish Respiration
    Articles, Blog

    Fish Respiration

    January 17, 2020

    Hello, bio people. Today we’re going to be moving on to the topics of ventilation in both humans and goldfish. Before we dive in to deeply, I want to make sure we’re all on the same page; that we all know that respiration and ventilation are not the same thing. Respiration is the physical gas exchange in and out of the cell where oxygen ultimately becomes co2 through cellular respiration. So, almost all cells in your body are undergoing restoration right now. Ventilation is the movement of air in and out of an organism, so when you take a deep breath and pull air in and then exhale and expel the air that’s ventilation not respiration. A good way to remember this is that a ventilator is a machine that they tend to use on patients who can’t breathe on their own. It physically pushes air in and out of their lungs, so if you hear a reference to somebody who is being kept alive by machines or if they’re thinking about pulling the plug on someone this is usually what they’re referring to. To start off, we’re going to look at the set of mammalian lungs. While some creatures have slightly different setups, for instance whales have a trachea that exits out of the top of their head, the overall layout is pretty much the same. Oxygen first enters through an area called the trachea, also known as the windpipe. You can feel your own if you look up at the ceiling and then rub the area of your neck just under your chin. The oxygen-rich air then flows through the area called the bronchi. Each lung has one bronchus that connects it to the trachea. It then flows through smaller tubes called bronchioles, the air terminates in parts of the lungs called the alveoli. Alveoli are made up of a series of very small bubbles with lots and lots of blood vessels surrounding them. Each alveolus has a huge amount of surface area and lots of blood vessels surrounding it where oxygen can diffuse into the blood and carbon dioxide can diffuse out. The carbon dioxide that used to be dissolved in the blood is now inside the alveolar air sac where it can be blown up the bronchioles, out the bronchi, and then out of the trachea and eventually out of the animals mouth, nose or blowhole. All right, now we’re going to move on to goldfish ventilation and we’re going to see how that’s different from human ventilation. When the fish’s mouth is open, the operculum slits are flush against the sides of the fish’s body, meaning that the operculuae are closed. In fish, water flows through the mouth into the buccal cavity and then over the gills and out underneath a flap called the operculum. This flap right here is the operculum; it’s a protective covering that covers the gills to prevent damage. You can tell if a fish is ventilating by the fact that it’s operculum is flapping. We’re now going to slice our fish open this way in order to look at what happens inside its body when it ventilates. Right now, what we’re looking at is a cross-section of the fish where the plane is parallel to the floor. On the left side of the screen you can see its mouth and then on the top and bottom of your screen you can see its operculum. It has an operculum on both sides of its body; one on the left and one on the right, which protects the gill slits which are right here. When the fish opens its mouth, water flows into the area called the buccal cavity. The fish needs to push the water over its gills and then out of the operculum in order to extract the oxygen and remove the carbon dioxide from its tissues. To do this, the fish first closes its mouth. When it does this, the water is pushed out of the operculum openings over the gills and back into the water. As the water moves over the gills on its way out of the operculum, the oxygen is extracted and moved into the fish’s blood stream and carbon dioxide is removed. We’ll take a closer look at this in one second. We’re now going to zoom in on these structures here on either side of the fish which are known collectively as the gills. In this picture we can clearly see the structures we call gills and we can also see the fish’s operculum opened right here. Notice that there appeared to be many layers of gills on this side of the fish. This supportive structure right here is called a gill arch and attached to it are many fibers that collectively extract the gases from the water. The red structures attached to the gill arches are called gill filaments. If we look even more closely at each gill filament, we will notice that there are tiny hairs on them called lamellae. The nature of the lamellae makes the gill filaments a little bit fluffy and greatly increases their surface area just like the cluster of bubbles in the alveoli of the lungs increase the lung surface area. The more surface area you have, the easier it is to do gas exchange. We’re now going to look even more closely at the lamellae in order to see how gas exchange occurs in fish. In order to understand how lamellae work, we need to understand the concept called counter-current exchange. Here I’ve drawn two sections; one that represents the water and one that represents one of the tiny hairs on the gill filaments called the lamellae. Now notice that the membrane of the lamellae is very very thin. This means that there is going to be a very short diffusion distance just like there was in the lungs. The goal of the lamellae is to get oxygen to diffuse out of the water and into the fish. To do this, we have the water flowing in a different direction from the blood flow. Inside the gills in order to keep the fish alive, diffusion of the oxygen must be occurring at all times; if it stops the fish will suffocate. The blood that initially enters the gills from the back of the gills has relatively little oxygen in it. For the sake of argument let’s say it has about sixty percent oxygen. In order for the fish to survive we need a hundred percent oxygen in its blood, otherwise the fish’s tissues will not get enough. The water that comes in through the fish’s mouth is full of oxygen; it’s a hundred percent saturated. As it moves farther through the fish, it’s going to lose oxygen which will diffuse into the lamellae. The blood that comes into the lamellae from the fish is going to start off with very little oxygen but will gradually pick up more and more as it moves past the end of the gill filaments. When the blood begins to return to the rest of the fish, it has a very high oxygen concentration. The concentration of oxygen in the water runs in reverse; when the water initially entered the fish’s mouth, it starts off with a hundred percent saturation and then gradually decreases as the oxygen is sucked into the blood inside of the fish. When it finally exits the fish, it’s going to have less oxygen than when it began. Remember that things like to flow down concentration gradients from areas where there is more of it to areas where there is less. Because there is always more oxygen in the water compared to the bloodstream, the oxygen is always going to flow into the lamellaei rather than flowing the other way. No matter whether you’re in this area of the lamellae or whether you’re in this area, the amount of oxygen is always greater in the water than it is inside the blood vessels. Because of this, diffusion occurs constantly rather than coming to a halt. In order to really understand this, we’re actually going to flip them around and see what would happen if we had con current exchange when both the water and the blood flow in the same direction. Now let’s look at what would happen if both the water and the blood flowing in the same direction. Again since oxygen likes to diffuse down the concentration gradient, it would flow really nicely on this part of the blood vessel right here where the concentration gradient is very big. However, it would slow down towards the middle and end of the blood vessels because the concentration gradient gets a lot smaller. Eventually it would come to a complete stop when the concentration of oxygen in the blood and in the water are the same. When diffusion is no longer taking place, it causes lack of oxygen to happen to all of the fishes tissues and the fish will die. So in order to make sure that diffusion is constantly happening, we use a counter-current exchange system where the blood and the water flow in opposite directions. One more key thing, surface area is key in biology; the more surface area you have easier is to do gas exchange. This is why gills tend to be very fluffy. That’s it! Don’t forget to subscribe!

    Beach House Tour! 🏖️ MTV Floribama Shore
    Articles, Blog

    Beach House Tour! 🏖️ MTV Floribama Shore

    January 17, 2020

    (upbeat music) Hey y’all, welcome to Florida, or better yet, Flori-bama. – Beach house! – One of our favorite rooms
    in the house is right here. This is where we confess
    everything we did, and all our crazy nights out.
    – All of our sins. – I’ll do a confessional right now. – Yeah, do a confessional.
    – We’re stumbling down, we’re falling down, we’re acting crazy.
    – You’re doing great Codi! – [Codi] Oh, wait.
    Wait for me, y’all. This is where we check
    ourselves out before we go (singing) ♪thought and plot, – [Everyone] (singing) ♪ take shots, ♪ don’t stop, make money a lot, ♪ ♪ right features still
    see us at the top. ♪ (claps) – [Candace] Most times
    we just way too drunk to appreciate artwork. – It’s okay, some of
    these crooked as (beep). I mean, crooked as (beep).
    (laughs) I mean, they just crooked
    – (beep) Codi! (beep) It’s Gus, you guys want to bust in? – Yeah, let’s bust in on this (beep). This is where we do interviews, and talk (beep) about everybody. – So, this is our stove. – I think we got a visitor. – [Candace] Is that Kirk?
    – [Nilsa] Saint Kirk. – [Codi] Oh.
    – [Candice] Look at Kirk. Oh my God, lookin like a pastor. So, I’ma take y’all to the closet. – [Nilsa] You see this
    necklace Codi’s wearing? This is his microphone.
    – Yes. – This is where we can hear
    everything he says about us. – And, sometimes I feel like they can hear everything I’m thinking. – They have therapy for that, buddy. – Yeah, I know. – You guys have found your way outside. Sometimes, the plants attack. – Yeah, we don’t know why the plants are always
    knocked over, production. – (yells) And, this is our balcony, where we talk really loud, and kind of frustrate our neighbors! – And, we scream at each other, and watch the propane tank blow up! (explosion)
    – And, we try to yell to see if our voice can
    carry across the water! – (yells) Hey y’all! – (water rumbles) – This is also where Codi (beep). – Yes it is. This is where Jeremiah (beep) and (beep) (beep) – Yeah, so (beep) down there
    and Jeremiah was up here. (beep) (beep) (elevator music) – This is where I love to
    go skinny dipping with Codi. – That’s right, we’ve
    come a long way in life. I know I have, cause this is the pool I used to swim in.
    – [Candace] Yeah. – Now, I swim in this. (elegant music) – This is the lair. Sometimes, you hear
    noises coming out of here, like (roars). – We sit here in our thought swings, and Codi just pleases us. – Yes, Codi’s a wonderful gentleman. – I am the epitome of
    southern charm, right here. – This is the bar we were
    gonna use to make drinks. – Oh, wow.
    – wow, look who it is. – Look at this.
    – Bartender Jeremiah. – You guys giving them a
    tour of this wonderful house? – We are.
    – Yes, and you made us not one drink this summer. (laughs)
    – Yeah. – Neither did Codi. – Codi made me a couple drinks. – Yeah, I made a lot of drinks. – Oops. (upbeat music) – All right, what’s left to show them? – The bedrooms. – The bedrooms. – Oh yeah.
    – Where the magic happens, or lack thereof. (upbeat music) – Where’d Codi go? Codi?
    – I’m waiting. – [Nilsa] Oh, boy! I’m just surprised your not snoring. (record scratches) Well, I think we’ve showed them
    everything there is to show. – Yeah. – So, y’all make sure you stay tuned, for a lot of laughing, crying. – Fights, arrests. – People get hurt. – [Everyone] It ain’t
    true, but it could be. – So, look, y’all gotta
    go to y’all’s home. – Ya ain’t gotta go home. – [Everyone] But ya gotta get outta here! – Bye y’all, bye! – [Candace] (sings) Love ya.

    Should We Close The Ocean To Save Fish?
    Articles, Blog

    Should We Close The Ocean To Save Fish?

    January 17, 2020

    Here’s an awesome way to stop overfishing:
    Let’s just close the oceans! Easy peasy! Right? Guys? Hey piscivores, Trace here for DNews — We’re
    killing the oceans. In the middle of the last century, aggressive commercial fishing really
    hit the oceans hard, trying to get high-protein fish into our diet. In 1989, 90 million metric
    tons of fish were taken from the ocean. Since that peak, the number of fish caught has decreased
    every year since, and not because we don’t WANT more fish, but because they’re simply
    — not there. In the year 2000, the BBC assumed genetically
    farmed fish would be sustaining the world by 2025, that’s not far off. At the time,
    the United Nations estimated 70 percent of the world was threatened by overfishing. Then,
    in 2003 the journal Nature estimated of the biomass of all fish in the ocean was only
    10% of what it was before commercial fishing. It’s sort of like, we HAD 10 fish, and we
    ate 9 of them. At the moment, the international community agreed to fish in seasons, with
    catch quotas and minimum size limits — with the hope this would allow time for the fish
    to mature, spawn and build the population. News flash, it ain’t workin’. Why? Because
    we’re not really managing the fisheries, it’s essentially a free for all once ships are
    in international waters. According to the World Wildlife Federation, “the global fishing
    fleet is 2-3 times larger than what the oceans can sustainably support.” So what do we do?! A new plan published in PLOS Biology has a
    pretty radical solution that they say will sustain the fish population forever… CLOSE
    THE OCEANS // OKAY EVERYONE, CLOSE IT UP, WE HAD A GOOD RUN. Seriously? Close the oceans? Would this work?
    According to the researchers’ models, Yeah. Not only would it work, but we’d make money
    in the long run. Their plan is close the high seas — which are real, it’s not just a pirate
    joke. The United Nations Food and Agriculture Organization define the high seas as international
    waters more than 200 miles from land. If you do the math, that’s 64 percent of ocean’s
    surface and 95 percent of its volume, all unfishable. Closed. But only for a few years,
    then when they’re reopened again under new regulations, we can fish sustainably FOREVER! Yes, it sounds a little far fetched, but last
    month, the director of the international consulting firm McKinsey & Company said the SAME THING!
    He said, we’re SUBSIDIZING high seas fishing, which increasingly is not a profitable enterprise.
    Ships meander around the oceans, looking for remaining populations. If we designated the
    high seas as conservation areas it would cost us $2 per person on average, but we’d get
    $4 back in the long run. Once populations rebounded, there would be more fish to catch,
    which is good for business AND conservationists. A study in Science from 2006 says if we don’t
    do SOMETHING then by 2050 it’s all over; we’re going to have no more fish to eat. Under the
    PLOS Biology plan, each country could regulate its own 200 miles of fishing waters, and thus
    maintain healthy populations of local fish and allow for the global population to rebound.
    Iceland, Australia, New Zealand and the United States have already begun attempts to rebuild
    their fishing stock, but there’s a LOT more to do. Would this mean you CAN’T have sushi for a
    while? Not really, but the sushi you have might be more expensive as only a small portion
    of the fish will wander into the acceptable fishing areas. Yes, there WOULD be economic
    impact around the planet, but if we don’t do SOMETHING we’re on track to hunt fish to
    extinction. Is it worth it? Should they work it? Put your
    comment down below, and thanks for watching DNews today! Subscribe for daily videos!