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NOAA's Fisheries Collection
Catalog of Images

2400 thumbnail picture
Judy David, a commercial shrimp fisherwoman who operates her own fishing vessel as well as processing and marketing her catch. P. 31 of "Neptune's Table."
Mississippi, D'Iberville
2401 thumbnail picture
Outdoor fish market
2402 thumbnail picture
Seafood cookbooks
2403 thumbnail picture
Fish used for cat food
2404 thumbnail picture
Fish products in Asian fish market
2405 thumbnail picture
Seafood is transported worldwide as air cargo
2406 thumbnail picture
Captain Ben's Fish Dock in Freeport, New York.
New York, Freeport
2407 thumbnail picture
A Chesapeake Bay seafood market.
Maryland, Chesapeake Bay
2408 thumbnail picture
A Freeport, Long Island, seafood market.
New York, Freeport
2409 thumbnail picture
A fast-food seafood restaurant.
2410 thumbnail picture
A New Orleans seafood restaurant.
Louisiana, New Orleans
2411 thumbnail picture
A seafood market in Mclean, Virginia.
Virginia, Mclean
2412 thumbnail picture
A small seafood market in Washington, D.C.
Washington, D.C.
2413 thumbnail picture
A trained inspector at a Virginia scallop plant examines both the catch and its paper trail.
Virginia
2414 thumbnail picture
These packages of raw seafood at a Baltimore plant bear seals certifying they were packed under an approved HACCP program.
Maryland, Baltimore
2415 thumbnail picture
Origin tags are applied to every bag of cultured blue point oysters leaving this plant.
Connecticut, Norwalk
2416 thumbnail picture
Labeled packages are boxed and inspected at a Baltimore plant before shipment to local markets.
Maryland, Baltimore
2417 thumbnail picture
A Baltimore worker affixes a government-authorized inspection sticker to packages destined for the seafood counter.
Maryland, Baltimore
2418 thumbnail picture
Bluefish fresh off the boat are given a temperature check as part of a Baltimore plant's HACCP inspection plan.
Maryland, Baltimore
2419 thumbnail picture
A state inspector examines scallop meat at a plant in Seaford, Virginia, for compliance with health and safety laws.
Virginia, Seaford
2420 thumbnail picture
Randomly selected albacore from a just unloaded batch are examined by a staff biologist at a Puerto Rico tuna cannery.
Puerto Rico
2421 thumbnail picture
A federal official watches as croaker are headed and gutted for processing under a Baltimore plant's approved HACCP plan.
Maryland, Baltimore
2422 thumbnail picture
Though some nearshore pollution is obvious, unseen contaminants may be far more deadly to fish and shellfish.
New York
2423 thumbnail picture
Many of the documents discussing seafood safety are produced by the seafood industry.
2424 thumbnail picture
The catch of this woman in Beaufort, South Carolina, is not subject to inspection.
South Carolina, Beaufort
2425 thumbnail picture
This famous Gloucester, Massachusetts, memorial is a somber reminder of the Atlantic's deadly toll on fishermen.
Massachusetts, Gloucester
2426 thumbnail picture
Julius Collins, owner-operator of several large shrimp trawlers based in Brownsville, Texas, has long been tireless advocate for industry involvement in government regulatory processes.
Texas, Brownsville
2427 thumbnail picture
The Magnuson-Stevens Fishery Conservation and Management Act of 1996 requires measures to prevent overfishing.
2428 thumbnail picture
Regional Fishing Council meeting.
2429 thumbnail picture
Members of the fishing community attending a meeting proposing conservation measures to cut the number of allowable fishing days.
2430 thumbnail picture
Fisheries managers, like NOAA's Penny Dalton, try to balance conservation and utilization needs.
Maryland, Silver Spring
2431 thumbnail picture
Boats stacked in a Long Island boatyard await the openings of seasons for nearshore New York fish.
New York, Long Island
2432 thumbnail picture
State officials, such as this Delaware fish and wildlife officer in Lewes, have the largest role in fisheries enforcement.
Delaware, Lewes
2433 thumbnail picture
Mississippi fisheries agent checks required documentation at a Pascagoula bait shop.
Mississippi, Pascagoula
2434 thumbnail picture
The U.S.-Morocco fisheries meeting is one of many each year for sharing information and management needs.
2435 thumbnail picture
A Virgin Islands fisheries officer visits with workers at a dockside filleting operation in Charlotte Amalie, St. Thomas.
Virgin Islands, Charlotte Amalie
2436 thumbnail picture
A federal enforcement officer discusses closed areas with the crew of a shrimp boat in Bayou La Batre, Alabama.
Alabama, Bayou La Batre
2437 thumbnail picture
Federal fisheries researchers.
2438 thumbnail picture
A gear researcher observes a shrimp-net turtle excluder device as part of a program to reduce turtle captures.
2439 thumbnail picture
Small-scale fishermen in Crashboat, Puerto Rico, sell their catch - snapper, mackerel, and dolphin fish- locally.
Puerto Rico, Crashboat
2440 thumbnail picture
Old friends from past fishing adventures gather to mend nets.
Massachusetts, Gloucester
2441 thumbnail picture
Small-scale fishermen and yachtsmen co-existing peacefully
Texas, Port Aransas
2442 thumbnail picture
Immense power winches, like this one loading nets onto a Los Angeles tuna boat, helped build the purse seine industry.
California, Los Angeles
2443 thumbnail picture
A crewman offers up grilled salmon at a dockside barbecue in Kodiak, Alaska, to benefit his fishing organization.
Alaska, Kodiak
2444 thumbnail picture
Charter boat and party boat fleets are characterized by both intense competition and strong cooperation.
Florida, Marco Island
2445 thumbnail picture
Fishermen depend on navigational aids, such as these buoys that will mark a channel
North Carolina, Wanchese
2446 thumbnail picture
The dory fleet market attracts both tourists and buyers.
California, Newport Beach
2447 thumbnail picture
Rockfish and sablefish are the dorymen's big sellers, but other species, like the mackerel shown here, help keep the market going when the rockfish are scarce.
California, Newport Beach
2448 thumbnail picture
A two-man crew moves the morning's longline catch from dory to customers, all within a hundred yards.
California, Newport Beach
2449 thumbnail picture
Dories are trailered to the beach every day, a strategy that saves time and docking fees as well as maintaining the little fleet's traditional operations.
California, Newport Beach

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Last Updated:
July 7, 2015