jaymanntoday

Daily Fishing and Outdoor Report

Monday, April 29, 2019: I’m actually not sure how to go about encapsulating this week’s hot-ish rundown ...

"Just kidding!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! ... or are we?" 

Actual alert this afternoon ... quickly cancelled by HCPD. 

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And she was once a sweet 22-inch baby ... 

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Monday, April 29, 2019: I’m actually not sure how to go about encapsulating this week’s hot-ish rundown. My main fear is evoking the wrath of the jinx monster. That hints at how good – and wide ranging -- the spring bass bite has become. It has flared mightily for nearshore boat fishermen and charters, especially for boats captained by those attuned to the spring stripering strings. There’s always a high degree of angling knowledge common among those captains repeatedly finding the best of the bassing action, though this spring is making many marginal mariners look like stripering experts.  

Bigger boat bass are running to 30 pounds, though the biggest tale of spring-run 2019 is the astounding size diversity, even within small zones. Where striper schools of similar sizes – and separation -- are the norm, folks are taking a trophy fish on one cast and, by next cast, nabbing bass as short at 10 inches. That’s weird to see such a mishmash. It could be due to the draw of rapidly increasing water temps, which have gone from the mid-40s to mid-50s, the later being ideal for any and all spring stripers to forage within … before angling northward.   

The size disparity is also very apparent in the surfcasting (ocean) and bank fishing (bay) realms. I saw an NJ photo of a pompano rig hosting a 28-inch bass on the one hook and the tiniest of bass on the other. Again, that’s a plain weird mix, since big bass are not beyond scarfing down tinier members of their ilk.

Surf-wise, bass are finally coming out of the suds in good numbers -- unseen since last spring, after our crapified fall. Surfcasting success takes far more time/effort – and chunk bait.

With the wind lay-down over the weekend, some friskier beach bass – couple of near keeperage -- were going for artificials, their heightened metabolism helped along by those warming waters. Waters ranging from 55 to 65 ratchet up the aggression of smaller and midsized stripers. Tossing jigs has high potential for weeks to come. I like eel-like plastics on white jigheads with white bucktail.

I’ve heard next to nothing on arriving bluefish, after that one slammer was caught just to our south, seemingly indicating the bangers were on the way. That doesn’t mean they didn’t just arrive -- in the time it’s taking me to do this blog. (Yep, see juts below!) Problematically, they’re not showing big south of us. What if that just a few big blues are the whole migration shebang? Oh, that’s right, I’m the optimist in the crowd, therefore, I’ll suggest they’re merely running a tad late … even though our water temp is ideal for them.

Just in (3 p.m.):

Surf City Bait and Tackle
Just now ZACH,hooks into a 10 lb BLUEFISH❤️

On bunker

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Black drum are also generally discouragingly AWOL. This week they should appear in force. Grab some clam baits and hit the south inlet.

Loads of bycatch fluke, some doormats. They’re taking larger baits meant for larger bass. Jigs are also interesting them.

We had a good push of kingfish, though most hooks, graced with bass bloodworms, were too big to get a read on how far-reaching the tasty critters were lurking – or of they’re still around.

A couple reports of decent weakfish schools between here and Cape May. Although it’s only a fun fishery, per strict regulations, these are a gorgeous fish to hook, photo and GENTLY release. Years back, I coined the term "sparklers" for them. If you've seen them in the sun, you might agree. 

On a catch-and-release note, below you’ll see a new-reg story out of Massachusetts, proffering what I consider a totally nutzoid suggestion that 48 percent of all catch-and-release stripers die, post let-go. That is asinine. I’ll maybe go with 4.8 percent dying … on a bad day. This is a case of science responding to hysteria by fudging the facts to favor the furor.

Striped bass are bulldogs, survivalists of the highest piscatorial order. Tagged fish are proof of this. But thinking only anecdotally, can you imagine how many dead bass would be washing ashore if almost half of them die after catch-and-release? And don’t try to feed me that eaten-at-sea crap. Bass have some of the toughest armor (scales), even when dead. Few creatures could rip them apart before they wash ashore. What’s more, even if they’re munched upon by scavengers, the heads and racks would quickly wash onto the beach, as they do down Holgate way when bass are cleaned onboard and the remains thrown overboard. I’m also betting commercial netters would find carcasses on every pull if tens of thousands of dead bass were floating from near the bottom up to the surface, as they go through different degrees of decay.

Getting less animated, there is something distinctly off on those elevated catch-and-release mortality rate numbers. It’s troubling that regulations could soon abound locally, based on them. Here’s hoping peer reviews offer a saner look at survival rates.

Out of force of habit – and to remain nicely legal – I reupped by Saltwater License. It took under one minute to renew.

Surf City Bait and Tackle
Tim moves into 1st in Spring Derby & Store Tournament with his 19.98 lb bass caught in HC on bunker.
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Frank Ruczynski
We had a steady weakfish bite before the wind picked up. Most of the fish were in the 2 to 4 pound class. I’ve seen some promising weakfish reports to our south from Virginia to South Carolina so I still have high hopes for May. 
Image may contain: Frank Ruczynski, sky, ocean, outdoor, water and nature

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Massachusetts Enacts Striped Bass Conservation Regulations

Circle Hooks Required for Private Anglers in 2020


The Massachusetts Division of Marine Fisheries has implemented two new striped bass conservation regulations aimed at reducing release mortality:

• Effective immediately, it is unlawful for any fisherman to gaff or attempt to gaff striped bass measuring less than 28 inches total length, and for a commercial fisherman fishing on an open commercial striped bass fishing day to gaff striped bass measuring less than 34 inches total length.

• Effective next year (2020), recreational anglers not fishing aboard for-hire vessels will be required to use inline circle hooks when fishing for striped bass with whole or cut natural baits. This will include fishing with whole or cut natural baits while in possession of striped bass as well. This circle hook mandate will not apply to natural baits attached to an artificial lure to be trolled, jigged, or casted and retrieved (e.g., tube and worm). Nor will the mandate apply to any natural bait affixed to a treble hook and fished using the snag and drop technique. A hook is considered to be an in-line circle hook only if it is manufactured so the barb of the hook is in-line with the shank and bend of the hook and is turned perpendicularly back to the shank to form a circular or oval shape (see image below).

The most recent striped bass stock assessment found the species was overfished with overfishing occurring. In addition, it demonstrated that release mortality from the recreational fishery is the single largest source of fishing mortality (48%). Accordingly, these actions have been taken to reduce release mortality in our fisheries. The prohibition on gaffing undersized striped bass (as opposed to all striped bass) takes into consideration safety concerns associated with expediently removing large striped bass from the water. In-line circle hooks are proven to substantially reduce striped bass release mortality compared to other hooks (e.g., j-hooks or offset circle hooks) by being far more likely to hook the fish in the lip or the mouth and not the gut or the gills. The circle hook mandate is targeted at private recreational anglers because this segment of the fishery is primarily hook-and-release and accounts for the vast majority of recreational striped bass catch in Massachusetts. We expect the Atlantic States Marine Fisheries Commission will also take action this year to implement coastwide conservation measures for 2020 aimed at reducing overall fishing mortality.

For more information regarding the management of striped bass in Massachusetts, please visit our website (www.mass.gov/marinefisheries) or call DMF at 617-626-1520.

Circle Hooks for Stripers DMF

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N.J. AG Grewal applauds Trump administration move to abandon offshore drilling plans

New Jersey Attorney General Gurbir Grewal. (Emma Lee/WHYY)

New Jersey Attorney General Gurbir Grewal. (Emma Lee/WHYY)

New Jersey Attorney General Gurbir Grewal praised a Trump administration decision to table its plans for offshore drilling along the East Coast, saying the move could have harmed the environment as well as the state’s significant tourism industry.

“Our residents deserve to enjoy their summers on the Shore without seeing an oil rig, without hearing [seismic] blasting, without disruption of marine life,” Grewal said Friday.

New Jersey filed two lawsuits against the federal government aimed at stopping the Trump administration’s plan to expand offshore drilling for oil and gas and finding out why only Florida was given an exemption from the drilling plans.

Grewal said those lawsuits would continue.

“I am pleased that they’ve come to their senses for the moment, but, based on past actions, I’m not confident that they will remain in this posture,” he added.

The Trump administration scrapped its offshore drilling plan after a setback in a federal court in Alaska, as well as widespread bipartisan opposition to the idea.

Environmental advocates in New Jersey have said that seismic blasting used to search for resources would harm or kill marine life and that contamination could have irreversible consequences.

“If there is a spill, that would be thoroughly and completely damaging to New Jersey’s ecosystems, to our water quality, but also to our economy,” said Jennifer Coffey who runs the Association of New Jersey Environmental Commissions. “Tourism is one of our top-billing industries in New Jersey.”

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Posted on April 28, 2019

Fishing LBI Surf Report April 28th

Here’s a report update to supplement recent posts… Report Update April 26thand Report Update April 24th

The 3rd Annual Nicole Born Memorial Surf Fishing Tournament went down on Saturday April 27th. The turn out was great with over 300 anglers. The event broke an ASAC tournament record with 41 youth anglers registered toppling last year’s record number of 35. It’s great to see the youth participation!

The tournament anglers were into productive fishing most of the day with a awesome showing (~100 fish) of striped bass in the 22-27″ range. But there was only one score-able fish, a 22-1/4″ bluefish by angler Jackie Scarrellie of Team Noodle. They won first place team and Jackie won most fish points women’s and largest fish women’s awards.

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(Good info within.)

Northern New Jersey Fishing Report – April 25, 2019

Fishing is full of superlatives and all of them are being used to describe the spring bass bite in Raritan Bay.

Incredible, spectacular, and best ever are just a few of the descriptions anglers and captains have uttered in the last week about the bass fishing.

Stripers up to 50 pounds have been taken on Mojos, shads, chunks and plugs.

Not every day is a bonanza as the stripers begin to spread out, but the action has been fantastic. Fishing elsewhere hasn’t been nearly as good, but it’s getting better.

 first beach striped bass of the season
The author’s first beach bass of the season was quickly released.

Capt. Joe Karcich on Joey Tomato’s Fishing Charters out of Lawrence Harbor said he’s been slamming the stripers between 15 and 30 pounds, with just a few shorts in the mix. Monday’s charter saw 70 fish come over the rail.

He’s been getting a lot of fish on the troll using Mojos but a good number have been caught jigging big shads.

Joey Tomato's Fishing Charters striper
One of the 70 bass caught-aboard Joey Tomato’s Fishing Charters last Monday.

Capt. Phil Sciortino at the The Tackle Box in Hazlet said the bass fishing in Raritan Bay is the best he’s ever seen, and that’s saying something.

Plenty of the bass are in the 20- to 40-pound range and are starting to hit chunks as well as the Mojos and shads. It’s not just the boat guys doing well as anglers from the bay beaches are also catching big fish on plugs and chunks.

Raritan Bay striped bass
The Tackle Box in Hazlet posted this shot of a Raritan Bay beauty.

Capt. Jay Richardella on Side Job Charters out of South Amboycalled the fishing “lights out,” landing bass from 20- to 45-inches on the troll, jigging and live bait.

He expects the good fishing to continue and has a few open dates left for the spring bass bite.

There haven’t been any reports of big blues in the bay as yet but they can’t be far behind.

Mel Martens at Giglio’s Bait and Tackle in Sea Bright also added that Raritan Bay has been red hot and that loads of bunker have moved into the Shrewsbury and Navesink rivers.

Raritan Bay striped bassh
A Giglio’s Bait and Tackle regular caught and released this monster bass from his kayak in Raritan Bay.

Stripers in the high teens followed them in and shore anglers have been catching them at night on plugs. Kayakers have been getting into them as well. The fish have been moving around, he said, so some searching may be required.

He also reported that a few small bass have been taken from the surf, mostly on clams.

Mike Gleason at Tak Waterman in Long Branch reported better bass fishing in the Shrewsbury River on plugs and shads. The surf fishing is coming along there as well with clams getting the most attention. Bunker chunks are also worth a shot.

NJ blackfish manasquan
Justin Suarez caught and released this 13.6-pound blackfish while fishing with Capt Mike Placko of Sign Me Up Fishing Charters out of Manasquan.

Bob Matthews at Fisherman’s Den in Belmar said the nice weather at the beginning of this week brought the anglers out in force.

He reported a better winter flounder bite in the Shark River and a few summer flounder were caught, and released, as well.

There have been a few keeper bass caught on the Belmar beaches, but he said most of the surf fish are on the small side. Clams, bucktails, bunker chunks and small plugs are all catching fish. My first beach bass of the year came on Tuesday on clams in Ocean Grove.

Matthews said the blackfishing has been decent at the Shark River Inlet, but the majority of the tog have been shorts. The party boats are doing much better with keepers.

Ocean Explorer tog
A couple of keeper tog caught aboard the Ocean Explorer on Tuesday.

Capt. Bobby Quinn on the Ocean Explorer out of Belmar reported a good trip on Tuesday when the blackfish were chewing and several limits of tog were taken. The biggest fish of the day hit 8 pounds. There were also loads of shorts around the boat.

Capt. Quinn will be sailing for blackfish until the season closes on April 30.

Capt. Pete Sykes on Parker Pete’s Sportfishing out of Belmar plans to get his season underway this weekend. He still has open dates for spring stripers.

Amanda at the Reel Seat in Brielle reported that the winter flounder fishing finally picked up at the bay end of the Point Pleasant Canal.

She also said schoolie bass are biting at the Manasquan River Inlet and back in the river itself. Small plugs and rubber shads are catching the fish. There were even a few reports of weakfish caught along with the bass in the river.

Greg Bogan at Brielle Bait and Tackle said there has been a big improvement in the winter flounder fishing over the last week. Anglers in boats and from the shore at the mouth of the Point Pleasant canal are getting flatties up to 17 inches using sandworms and chum logs.

Sandworms are also the bait of choice for blackfish and stripers in the canal itself. Clams and crabs are also catching some tog in the canal and the blackfishing has been decent at the Axel Carlson Reef.

At the Manasquan Inlet, short bass are being caught on small Avas and Tsunami shads.

Rich Hebert at Tackle World in Rochelle Park said his customers have been getting into the Raritan Bay bass bite which he called “off the charts.”

His freshwater guys are also doing well with spring trout. The local rivers are running a bit high, he said, but most days the fishing is very good.

Fishing Forecast For Northern New Jersey

If it’s bass you’re after, head to Raritan Bay. It’s an epic striper bite and shows no signs of slowing down.

Keep in mind that these big girls are heading up the Hudson River to spawn and carry the future of the stock so practice catch and release. Virginia just shut down its spring trophy bass season due to concerns over declining populations.

The stripers are also on the beaches. Most the fish are small, but at least they’re here and more keepers should be showing up. Clams, bunker chunks and shads are all catching fish as well. Have fun.

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(As expected ... Industry fights back anecdotally.) 

Industry Challenges DFO's Assessment of Atlantic Mackerel Stocks

Copyright © 2019 CBC/Radio-Canada
By Paul Withers
April 26, 2019

A bleak Canadian government assessment of the Atlantic mackerel population is too pessimistic according to some in the Nova Scotia fishing industry.

"It certainly doesn't reflect what the fishermen are seeing in the water,' says Ryan Langille, a bait buyer in Pictou, N.S.

The recent Department of Fisheries and Oceans assessment places the region's Atlantic mackerel spawning stock biomass in the "critical zone," meaning it is in decline and must be rebuilt.

Scientists say the spawning population is down 86 per cent from pre-2000 levels and the number of fish surviving to breed is at all-time lows.

Mackerel is the primary source of bait in the region's lobster fishery.

"We've had an immense amount of juvenile fish in the population and every year going forward since 2015 we notice more and more juvenile fish prevalent in the catch," Langille said. "So it's certainly not reflective of a species that's not spawning."

He is not alone.

The Maritime Fishermen's Union and fishing interests in Newfoundland and Labrador have also disputed the assessment. They say they are seeing large numbers of mackerel.

Claims a key survey is flawed

Langille questions the DFO egg and larvae survey of the primary mackerel spawning ground in the southern Gulf of St Lawrence, which is used to help estimate population.

He argues the survey is carried out too early and does not sufficiently measure later spawning elsewhere in the Gulf when temperatures are warmer.

"The egg capture that they've been finding in water temperatures above 10 degrees are reflective of the same amount of capture that they found in the 1980s when the spawning stock was very healthy," said Langille.

"So it leads me to believe that if they just waited until the water temperature was 10-11 degrees that they would have significantly more capture."

Central Nova Liberal MP Sean Fraser said he's heard similar complaints from many other fishermen in recent years who say mackerel, while smaller, are abundant. He said a second look at the survey is in order.

"I've actually taken the opportunity to speak to the fisheries minister about this proposal and we've discussed that it needs to be looked into a little further," he said.

"We need to get better data to demonstrate either that, yes, the fish stocks are as bad as DFO thinks they are or, no, they're just showing up at a different time of year."

Still, Fraser expects this years mackerel quota to reflect the dire warnings issued by the scientists. Last year, the quota for the entire region was 10,000 metric tonnes.

DFO scientist responds

The lead author of the recent DFO assessment defends the science used to estimate the mackerel spawning stock.

Biologist Andrew Smith said there used to be an egg survey in both June and July in the Gulf, but the July survey was discontinued because of the sparse amount of mackerel eggs found.

He said mackerel samples collected through May and July allow the department to determine when they are ripe and ready to spawn and calculate the beginning, peak and end of the spawning season.

A measurement known as the Gonado-Somato index, which describes sexual maturity, is used in addition to the egg survey to calculate the daily egg production, and the total egg production, over the entire spawning season.

"Ryan's claims that we aren't taking later spawning into account is a misunderstanding on his part that we have tried to communicate with him and other harvesters for years," Smith said.

Smith said the egg survey is one piece of information used in the model that estimates the spawning stock biomass.

The model "is informed much more by catch-at-age data from the commercial fishery and fisheries independent samples."

DFO on surveys, small fish and seals

Smith said DFO has also done multiple exploratory surveys over the years at the request of stakeholders in Newfoundland and the Scotian shelf and each time these surveys turned up a small amount of mackerel eggs to none at all.

As a major nursery for mackerel it's not surprising that small mackerel will be seen in the Gulf , he said, but since they are not sexually mature they do not contribute to the spawning stock.

Langille argues the exploding population of grey seals in the region — and not fishing pressure — is a more likely explanation for a depressed mackerel population.

Smith said studies have shown mackerel is not a significant part of the seal diet.

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Marty Mannion, Nick Perello and Ryan Szelc weighed in the first Tuna for the season at the Beach Haven Marlin and Tuna Club - 50lb Bluefin Tuna on Ballyhoo...(from Jingles). Congrats guys!!

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Just received from Vince, caught on bunker ...
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The Striper Cup Starts May 1st! 

It's time to join the Striper Cup! This year truly is bigger and better than ever, with more prizes and more ways to win. Don't miss out!  
Join the Striper Cup Today!
Join the Striper Cup and receive a sign-up package valued at over $80! Includes a longsleeve Columbia performance fishing shirt and an Ocean Born lure!
Join the Striper Cup Today!

Have you Heard?
We Eliminated Weigh-ins! 

There is not a single prize in the 2019 Striper Cup that requires an angler to keep a striped bass. Instead, with more prizes to give away than ever before, we are going to reward fishermen who submit photos of their catches rather than weigh slips. 
Join the Fun! Join the Cup!
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Senators Join to Preserve Sea Grant Program Funding After Trump Administration Proposed Cuts


April 26, 2019

U.S. Senators Ron Wyden and Jeff Merkley joined 25 of their Senate colleagues in an effort to preserve funding for the National Sea Grant College Program following the Trump administration’s proposal to eliminate its funding in the Fiscal Year 2020 budget.

In a bipartisan letter to U.S. Senators Jerry Moran, R-Kan., and Jeanne Shaheen, D-N.H., Chairman and Ranking Member of the U.S. Senate Appropriations Subcommittee on Commerce, Justice, Science and Related Agencies, the senators requested the program be funded at it's current levels next year, at the very least, and recognize stakeholder requests for increased funding.

“We urge you to reject the administration’s proposed elimination of the National Sea Grant College program. We are grateful that the committee included an increase for this program in FY 2019, particularly as the increase was given in a challenging budget environment,” the senators wrote. “As senators from some of the states with Sea Grant programs, we see firsthand how this federal investment is leveraged locally to bring immense returns to coastal communities, fishermen, universities, and students. Any cuts to this funding would have a devastating impact and we strongly urge you to reject any proposals to reduce this program.”

The senators said in their letter that federal investment in Sea Grant programs yields $579 million in economic benefits, a 793% return on federal investment.

The Sea Grant program has become a critical tool to help increase education and conservation of marine resources in Oregon, Wyden and Merkley said in a press release. The state’s Sea Grant program, housed at Oregon State University, receives more than half its annual funding from the federal budget. In addition to enhancing education and conservation efforts statewide, the Sea Grant program has become an integral part of Oregon’s coastal economy.

In addition to Wyden and Merkley, the letter was signed by U.S. Sens. Chris Murphy, D-Conn.; Susan Collins, R-Maine; Bill Cassidy, M.D., R-La.; Maggie Hassan, D-N.H.; Dan Sullivan, R-Alaska; Angus King, I-Maine; Richard Blumenthal, D-Conn.; Tom Carper, D-Del.; Ed Markey, D-Mass.; Tammy Baldwin D-Wis.; Dianne Feinstein, D-Calif.; Sherrod Brown, D-Ohio; Debbie Stabenow, D-Mich.; Sheldon Whitehouse, D-R.I.; Maria Cantwell, D-Wash.; Tim Kaine, D-Va.; Gary Peters, D-Mich.; Chris Van Hollen, D-Md.; Amy Klobuchar, D-Minn.; Cory Booker, D-N.J.; Tina Smith, D-Minn.; Chris Coons, D-Del.; Elizabeth Warren, D-Mass.; Bernie Sanders, I-Vt.; and Kamala Harris, D-Calif.

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San Francisco Becomes First City To Ban The Sale Of Plastic Bottles

Nowadays, the plastic pollution is one of the biggest environmental burdens.
Statistics say that annually, we throw away enough plastic to circle the globe 4 times. Also, it has been shown that 50% of the plastic is thrown after the first use.
Newest studies suggest that the consumption of water and food in plastic bottles and packages is extremely detrimental to health, as plastic contains various harmful chemicals that leech in the water or food, and are thus entered in the human body.
One of the most harmful compounds in plastic is bisphenol A or BPA. The exposure to this toxin during pregnancy has been found to lead to low birth weight in newborn children.
This chemical has been initially used in the process of manufacturing of everyday plastics like helmets, food containers, goggles, paper receipts, and the coating of metal tins and cans for food. Due to all this, apparently, all people contain it at some level in the blood.
Moreover, this substance has been proven to have disastrous effects on the endocrine system, through the thyroid gland. Moreover, it also leads to obesity and affects the behavioral and brain development in children.
Despite these effects, the use of plastic bottles seriously damages the environment, and this pollution has been shown to directly cause various other health effects as well.
Due to all this, the city of San Francisco has started a revolution and became the first city to ban the sale of plastic water bottles. This is the start of a global movement which will lower the amount of waste thrown annually, due to the billion-dollar plastic bottle industry.
In the last 4 years, this ban is planned to phase out the plastic water bottles sale which holds 21 ounces or less in public spaces. According to GlobalFlare, a waiver will be permitted only if there is a lack of an adequate alternative water source.
This proposal was strongly supported by the Think Outside the Bottle campaign, which encourages restrictions of the “eco-unfriendly product”.
This is a huge step, even though it is not as strict as the full prohibitions passed in 14 national parks and numerous universities in Concord, Massachusetts
The fines for violating this ban can go up to $1,000. Hence, this will definitely stimulate you to purchase a reusable glass bottle.
Joshua Arce, the chairman of the Commission on the Environment, declared that this ban is “another step forward in our zero-waste goal. We had big public events for decades without plastic and we’ll do fine without them again.”
Previously, San Francisco banned plastic bags and plastic foam containers, so this is not the first attempt to reduce the plastic pollution. By 2020, they plan to eliminate all waste that goes to the landfill, and currently, the diversion rate stands at 80%.

The reaction of the American Beverage Association, which includes Coca-Cola Co. and PepsiCo, was the following: The ban is “nothing more than a solution in search of a problem. This is a misguided attempt by city supervisors to decrease waste in a city of avid recyclers.”
Nevertheless, the plastic pollution should be reduced at any cost, so moves of this one by the city of San Francisco may convince us to quit the use of plastics and become more aware of the need to protect our environment.
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Little Egg Harbor's gift to the Pinelands ... Image may contain: tree, drink, sky and outdoor
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Pescando USA ...

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