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How To Help Protect Our Marine  Environment. 

More  and  more sea life will have no long live in there under water world under the man who needs

to attack its environment which so butiful for the good visiter.

However when we share our love to these  Marine Life, we will never seen this picture in the future......

This shark has been killed only for its fins.  The rest of the animal is wasted, left to rot on the sea floor.  Sharks are very important for the marine environment, but they are becoming rare.  Sharks mature very slowly and have few babies.  Sharks are now endangered from overfishing - please help by not eating shark-fin soup or other shark products.

This shark was killed when it got tangled in a small piece of fishing net that was carelessly thrown overboard by fishermen.  Trash in the ocean kills marine life - please do not throw thrash in the sea.  

 Shark fins, drying in the sun.  Hundreds of tons of sharks are killed each year for shark-fin soup.  Many times, after fins are cut off, the shark is thrown back in the sea - wasted.  Because of such waste and over-fishing, many sharks are now in danger of extinction.

 This harmless leopard shark was caught on a hook, but the fishermen apparently did not want to keep it.  Instead of releasing it unharmed, they killed the shark trying to recover their 2 baht hook.  If left alive, the same animal could have entertained divers for many years.  Sharks are much more valuable alive than dead.  Tourist divers will pay again and again to see animals like this, alive in their natural environment.

 A dive boat crew inspects several kilometers of fishing "longline", designed to catch sharks and other large fish.  When this kind of equipment is used, the reefs are soon empty of sharks and big fish.

 A healthy, beautiful hard coral garden in the Similan Islands Marine National Park.  Unfortunately, areas of undamaged coral are becoming quite rare these days.  Coral reefs face many dangers, including pollution, dirty water runoff caused by careless land development, destructive fishing methods and other problems caused by people.  Because of this, it is very important to support marine parks and marine sanctuaries, where coral reefs are protected. 

An unexploded "dynamite" bomb, intended to kill fish.  Blast fishing with "dynamite" bombs is a cheap and easy way to fish, but is VERY destructive to the environment.  Such bombs destroy coral growths that may have taken 100 years to form, leaving the area like an empty desert.  Usually only 5 to 10% of the fish killed are used; the rest are left to rot on the bottom - wasted. 

 These fish were killed by a "dynamite" bomb.  Blast fishing is extremely destructive because most of the fish are wasted; fishermen usually only manage to collect 5 to 10% of all the fish killed.  Also, the surrounding reef is destroyed - it may be 50 to 100 years before the area is healthy again.  

 This area used to be a healthy coral reef, until blast fishermen dropped a "dyanamite" bomb here.  Now, even ten years later, the area is still dead.  Blast fishing is illegal, but often difficult to control, especially in remote areas.

 This small shark was killed when it got tangled in a fishing net.  Old nets should not be thrown in the sea - they keep on killing marine life for several years.  

All text and photographs copyright © Mark Strickland. All rights reserved worldwide. The content of this site is made available for non-profit purposes, to promote marine conservation. No image is to be downloaded, copied, duplicated, modified or redistributed in whole or in part without the prior written permission of Mark  Strickland. Unauthorized duplication or usage of these images will be charged triple the industry standard fee for such usage, and/or prosecuted for Copyright Infringement in U.S. Federal Court, where they will be subject to a fine of U.S.$100,000 statutory damages as well as court costs and attorney’s fees.

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