Taka Update April 29, 2015
Fish delivery and more
☆I have big eye tuna and not sure for the weekend.
☆Uni is available. It is from Maine again. CA uni has some problems,maybe.
☆Live scallop is available. There is no problem.
☆ Japanese fish Omakase came yesterday, Tile Fish, Sea Robin, Three Grant Line, Sea Bream and Grouper.
☆ I might get Mirugai, Giant Clam today. This is not sure.
Sushisandpassion Instagram is available. Search at sushiandpassion. You can see Fish Omakase oictures.
Starving sea lions now fight U.S. fishermen for food as West Coast ecosystem collapses
The West Coast ecosystem is in a state of dire collapse. The Southern California sea lion population is dwindling to new lows as countless hungry and emaciated pups wash ashore. There’s simply not enough food to go around for the mammals. Some believe the acidity of the waters is intensifying, not allowing certain species of fish to survive. The sudden decline in sardine biomass off the West coast is directly impacting larger animals in the food chain like the Southern California sea lions. A record number of these beautiful sea mammals have been rescued since 2013, when an unusual “mortality event” was declared. As the animals struggle to find food, some appear to be getting vicious and may now attack humans for food.
In fact, a fisherman recently had a violent altercation with a sea lion at a San Diego marina. As he was holding a large fish and posing for a picture, a sea lion jumped from the water, hopped on deck and lunged at the man and his prized catch. The sea lion effectively took the fish and pulled the man into the ocean. Authorities said the man was injured. San Diego Fire Rescue spokesman Lee Swanson reported that the violent altercation resulted in the fisherman being carried underwater for 15 breathtaking seconds. When the man was rescued, he was taken to a local hospital and treated for cuts on his arm and hand.
Official sources may propose that global warming is causing mass migration of fish away from the West coast, resulting in starving sea lions, but slight fluctuations in water current temperature may be part of larger cycles and shifts that naturally occur in the ocean.
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