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Updates from across the network including teaching kids of fish in San Diego, award-winning Network members, and support for Alaska's young fishermen.
Learn more about conversations hosted by Local Catch on a variety of topics relevant to community fisheries across the nation.
Updates from across the network include new movement to help young fishermen, new support for boat to school, job transitions and more.
From keeping an eye on the scallop fishery to helping research shrimp stocks on the East coast to Alaskan fishermen advocating for the next generation in Washington, D.C., our members have been busy.
New programs in three states support local seafood markets while educating children
By Ann Guth
November 7, 2016 | CivilEats
A few years ago, Alan Lovewell had a vision. He wanted to replace the bland, deep-fried anonymous “fish” served in school cafeterias with flavorful, locally caught seafood—as a way to bring nutrition to the kids in his area, and help them understand where their food comes from.
Lovewell had created a community supported fishery (CSF) subscription service called Real Good Fish, which provides local seafood direct to consumers, in much ...
Congratulations to community-based fisheries representatives Linda Behnken and Alan Lovewell, who were recognized last week by the White House for their leadership and innovation in promoting sustainable fishing practices.
By Laura Ford
October 10, 2016 | Ecotrust blog
On Friday, October 7, the White House recognized twelve individuals from across the country as “White House Champions of Change for Sustainable Seafood,” including small-boat fisherman Linda Behnken of Sitka, Alaska and Real Good Fish founder Alan Lovewell of Moss Landing, California.
Small-scale fishermen - like those of Port Clyde Fresh Catch - join forces to create new niche markets for their sustainably harvested product through community supported fisheries
A report by the Alaska Marine Conservation Council uncovers the challenges faced by Alaska's young fishermen.
More than 80 percent of Oregon-caught fish is shipped out of state or overseas. Port Orford Sustainable Seafood is looking to build local markets to keep more of the local catch in local kitchens.