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Articles in regional publications that pertain to a wide range of North Carolina-related topics.

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39 results for "Davis, Nancy"
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Record #:
19214
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Although no longer the most popular restaurant fish, mullet are still an important species to North Carolina fishermen.
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Record #:
19245
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The distribution of pelagic fishes, or ocean-going fish, off the North Carolina coast are influenced by water temperature and the availability of food, some things that are interesting to commercial and recreational fishers.
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Record #:
19250
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A new addition to the seafood industry is making its way in North Carolina. The production of surimi (a Japanese minced fish product) with fish flavoring has resulted in a growing imitation seafood market that now has a component in Raleigh.
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Coastwatch (NoCar QH 91 A1 N62x), Vol. 13 Issue 3, Mar 1986, p2-3, il, f Periodical Website
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Record #:
19253
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There are numerous historic sites throughout coastal North Carolina that range from the time of exploration to World War II.
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Coastwatch (NoCar QH 91 A1 N62x), Vol. 13 Issue 4, Apr 1986, p8-10, f Periodical Website
Record #:
19301
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There was a time Lena Ritter never attended public meetings or made speeches, but when a developer wanted to turn pristine and undeveloped Permuda Island, North Carolina into a planned community of condos and marinas, she and other local fishermen fought back, and eventually Ritter became president of North Carolina Coastal Federation.
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Record #:
19298
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Along North Carolina's coastline, it is a never-ending battle for survival. For plants, the coast is not an easy place to grow, but with the right tools and knowledge, coastal landscapers can turn the harsh environment into a vegetated spot.
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Record #:
19297
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Previously, high interest rates and competition made insurance premiums for fishermen low, but with falling interest rates, companies have lost money and have left a limited market place for fishermen to gain insurance.
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Record #:
19304
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On the Outer Banks of North Carolina, water is a finite resource, and managers must plan in advance what systems are used and where the water comes from, especially considering population growth and tourism.
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Coastwatch (NoCar QH 91 A1 N62x), Vol. 14 Issue 5, May 1987, p4-6, il Periodical Website
Record #:
19309
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North Carolina Sea Grant scientists have already proved that striped bass hybrids can be farm-raised. But how do they stack up in the marketplace? The hybrid has passed the test and is becoming an influential aquaculture crop for the state.
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Record #:
19325
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As owner of Crocker's Marine in Wrightsville Beach, Kay Crocker is one of the leading boat salesmen in North Carolina. But his reputation is built on more than just his salesmanship; his knowledge of the fishing industry has made him an unofficial spokesman for anglers in the state.
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Record #:
19327
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Due to development and the clearing of land that comes with more houses and more buildings, the maritime forests of North Carolina's coast are in danger of vanishing. Given the benefits they provide the coastal environment, many are working to prevent this loss.
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Coastwatch (NoCar QH 91 A1 N62x), Vol. 15 Issue 6, June/July 1988, p4-5, map, f Periodical Website
Record #:
19329
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In North Carolina, littering is against the law whether you are on the highway, the beach, or the water.
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Record #:
19334
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For several weeks in early fall, millions of birds travel from their breeding grounds in the northern United States and Canada to wintering spots in the southern United States. Since coastal North Carolina is in the flight path of many of these migratory birds, the state's beaches are flooded with transients.
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Record #:
19335
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Even though states like North Carolina are brimming with fish and shellfish, the state and the country are increasingly serving imported seafood, and North Carolina fishermen are looking to other countries to export their seafood.
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Record #:
19346
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Although in the 1950s it was hard for Frank Thomas to get people to listen about operating their seafood plants, thirty years later people in North Carolina's seafood industry could not imagine it without him. Thomas is credited with bringing North Carolina's seafood industry into the modern age.
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