When the season comes and go, the Bristol Seafeed Market is a bustling and bustling place, with people moving about from one market to another and from one corner of town to the next.
But, for many Bristol seafood lovers, the market’s season has come and gone, and the stock is nowhere near the peak.
Clipper seafood has been in decline in Bristol since the beginning of the year.
It was selling a lot of its clipper crab, but there was little to go on.
The company, which was founded in 1983, is in the process of winding down its fishing fleet, which has been fishing in the Bight since the 1980s.
Clippers stocks have been low for many years, and many fish stocks have plummeted.
In recent years, Bristol Seafeeds’ crab stock has been reduced by 50 per cent.
“It’s sad because it’s a very special kind of crab and I really want to see it flourish,” said Katie, from the Bristol area, who has been going to the market for 30 years.
“But we’ve lost so much that’s been going on in our community.
It’s just sad.”
Ms Kelly said she would like to see more stock from Clipper Seafood, which supplies the Bristol market, to be exported to other markets around the world.
“I think the community has got to start looking at other markets,” she said.
“There are a lot more fish available now, and there’s plenty more stock to go around.”
You don’t just lose a bit of clipper for nothing, so you need to take stock.
“Ms Trews, from nearby Bristol, said there was “so much fish in Bristol” and it was vital the industry stayed healthy.”
If we had more stock available, it wouldn’t be as bad, and we’d get a little bit of money,” she added.”
And I think the public would be very grateful.
“It’s not just Bristol’s market that is suffering.
The Bristol Seafred Market is also down in the fishing sector, as well.
The Seafreds market in the city’s north-east has also been in a decline for a number of years, with many of the products being caught in the Bristol Channel and sold in the south-west.
The fishery is struggling to stay afloat, with fishing boats leaving Bristol every few months.
The Fishermen and Farmers’ Union has launched a campaign to keep Bristol Seafreens fish stock alive.
The union has also said that it would not renew a fishing licence for the fish market if Clipper were to close.
The group is also calling for the closure of the Clipper Fisheries Group, which runs the Bristol Market, if Clippers closure does not occur.
The local council said the council would be making a decision on its licence renewal within the next few days.
Topics:market-and-fishing,fishing-aquaculture,community-and.relations,british-union,community,australiaContact Amy Wilson