Wednesday, December 12, 2012

Mỗi khi bạn nhai một miếng ká biễn, chắc bạn tưỡng là những người hành nghề dánh cá ..mang về nhiều lợi


 


Mi khi bn nhai mt miếng ká bin, chc bn tưỡng là nhng người hành ngh dánh cá ..mang v nhiu li lc lm ch??
 
Không dâu, ngoài các chuyến hãi hành như zưới dây --hãy xem hình -- dy nguy him ..tàu cũa bn fãi ngp ln trong các dt sóng kao cao kã 30 ft .. ngán lm ..thêm vào dó ..s lượng cá -- kàng ngày kàng hiếm hoai vì dã b săn bt cã my trăm năm ni --, dánh dược kũng zãm zn.. vì thế cuc sng cũng ch dũ nuôi sng cho za dình mà thôi.
 
Tôi đang mô tã/thão lun cuc sng cũa zân dánh ká x Scotland vi tàu/thuyn dánh ká tân tiến ..ch không fãi mô tã cuc sng cũa zân dánh ká VN ..vi tàu thuyn p p ..ngày dêm fãi lo s Cht tc fá fách .. dó là chưa k mi khi v bến thì fãi dóng hi chết cho dám CS cs da fương .
   

For those in peril on the sea... Terrifying images of fishing boat being battered by 30ft waves in the far North Sea show dangers faced by our trawlermen every day

PUBLISHED: 16:16 GMT, 27 November 2012 | UPDATED: 22:36 GMT, 27 November 2012
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The next time you pop out for a cod and chips, spare a thought for the men who caught your dinner.
These amazing images show a fishing boat being hurled about by gale force winds in the North Sea as the crew battles to keep control.
Caught in mountainous 30ft waves, the state-of-the-art Harvester ploughs through relentlessly to collect cod and plaice.
For the team, it is just another trip - part of the daily life of the unsung heroes who harvest the ocean, as men from Peterhead, north-east Scotland, have done for the last 400 years.

 
North Sea trawlermen have been fishing like the men on this boat in some of the world's most unpredictable seas for hundreds of years
Fortitude: North Sea trawlermen have been fishing like the men on this boat in some of the world's most unpredictable seas for hundreds of years
Lashed by waves: The Harvester is seen here caught in mountainous thirty-foot waves
Lashed by waves: The state-of-the-art Harvester is part of the Lunar fishing fleet from Peterhead, north-east Scotland
Struggling: The skipper is almost entirely submerged by water as it steers through the stormy waters
Struggling: The skipper is almost entirely submerged by water as it steers through the stormy waters
Danger: The trawlermen have a daily struggle with the elements every time they leave the shelter of their home ports on the UK's north-east coast
Danger: The trawlermen have a daily struggle with the elements every time they leave the shelter of their home ports on the UK's north-east coast
Using the power of her 900hp engine, the skipper has to steer a safe course for the 90ft-long vessel, part of the Lunar fishing fleet.
And at times, the boat almost disappears in the yawning troughs between the huge waves.
 
Peterhead is one of the biggest trawler communities in the region, where, against the odds, fishing is still the main industry employing more than 500 men and where 100,000 tonnes of fresh fish are landed every year, despite dwindling stocks of cod, plaice and other fish that used to be bountiful in the area.
Earnings are just as risky as the job itself as wages are split between the crew and the vessel depending on how great a haul of fish they manage to bring in.
Some crews could be out at sea for long periods - months at a time - depending on the harvest.
Against the odds: Peterhead is one of the biggest trawler communities in the region, where fishing is still the main industry
Against the odds: Peterhead is one of the biggest trawler communities in the region, where fishing is still the main industry employing more than 500 men and where 100,000 tonnes of fresh fish are landed every year, despite dwindling stocks of cod and plaice
Making waves: Using the power of her 900hp engine, the captain has to steer a safe course for the 90ft-long vessel
Making waves: Using the power of her 900hp engine, the captain has to steer a safe course for the 90ft-long vessel
Here comes another one: Life in the fishing grounds can still be a dangerous challenge - as these remarkable pictures clearly show
Here comes another one: Life in the fishing grounds can still be a dangerous challenge - as these remarkable pictures clearly show
Where once a trawlerman was almost guaranteed a high gain after hauling in tonnes of fish, these days typical earnings are plummeting.
Hang on: The Harvester trawler hurtles straight into the oncoming swell and takes on board a flood of seawater
Hang on: The Harvester trawler hurtles straight into the oncoming swell and takes on board a flood of seawater
Gone fishing: The Harvester is a state-of-the-art part of the Lunar fishing fleet, seen here caught in mountainous thirty-foot waves
Gone fishing: The Harvester is a state-of-the-art part of the Lunar fishing fleet, seen here caught in mountainous thirty-foot waves
Despite that tragic proportion, officially, the most dangerous job in the world is commercial fishing, with an annual death rate of 116 per 100,000
Back on course: The ship begins to right itself as the worst of the storm passes on
Back on course: The ship begins to right itself as the worst of the storm passes on
And the trawlermen's jobs are set to get even more difficult...
Fish are likely to get smaller on average by 2050 because global warming will cut the amount of oxygen in the oceans, according to a study.