CARTAGENA, Colombia — About 4,000 visitors were expected at the growing Cartagena International Boat Show, reflecting growth in the recreational boating industry in the country during the show’s second year.
Any discussion of the convoluted 1970s laws that regulate saltwater fishing seasons and catch limits tends to leave people glassy-eyed, wondering only, “Can I take my kids fishing?”
Hoping to boost export sales, 16 companies sign up for U.S. pavilion at Cartagena event
People living in California and Colorado River Basin states such as Arizona and New Mexico are no strangers to drought. Even today, with water levels near historic lows, Internet surfers can still find blogs penned by locals marveling at outsiders’ panicked reaction to what has always been an issue in these parts.
Q&A with Jeff Angers of the Center for Coastal Conservation and Mike Leonard of the American Sportfishing Association
Anglers and hunters are used to certain parameters. They know they must obtain a license and they understand there are designated seasons for certain species.
Boston Whaler president Huw Bower says one of his least favorite things about indoor boat shows is the lack of sunlight.
Red snapper — the brilliant vermillion “filet mignon of the sea” coveted by anglers and commercial fishermen alike — was a fish of controversy last year.
CARTAGENA, Colombia — The second annual Cartagena International Boat Show kicks off on Saturday and runs through Monday, and it includes the show’s first U.S. pavilion, which will have 16 companies. “We’re reaching out to try to expand into some international markets,” Keith Ammons, of Regulator, told Trade Only Today. “The initial research we’ve done…more
The runabout category has struggled to bounce back post-recession, but the ski and high-performance market has performed well for the last couple of years. That’s according to Jack Ellis of Florida-based Info-Link, who says the segment has exceeded growth in 2003 in several markets. “Ski boats used to be about a 12,000-unit market at one…more
Federal prosecutors charged a Florida paint and coatings manufacturer with conspiring to unlawfully produce and continue sales of a bottom paint containing the pesticide tributyltin methacrylate, or TBT, and falsely representing to customers and distributors that it was in compliance with federal law.