Why I’m a fish advocate, not a whale killer

I can only speak for myself.

But there are plenty of others who have expressed similar sentiments.

Many of them, like the man who made the famous “I love the ocean” video, are still working to educate the public on the health and environmental benefits of the ocean, and they’re often in the minority.

That’s because they’re not in the same boat as many of us.

The ocean is a valuable resource, but we’re often at the mercy of the commercial fishing industry to the detriment of its bottom line.

 There are a lot of reasons for this.

First, the fishing industry has been around for centuries, and has made money off of the sea.

Second, the ocean has been the lifeblood of civilization for millennia, and it’s the only place where humans can be healthy.

It’s also one of the most pristine places on Earth, which means there are lots of fish for us to eat.

And, of course, there are a bunch of whales.

If we’re going to eat whales, we have to get rid of the other predators that gobble up our fish.

Fish, too, are key in the marine food web, and this isn’t the first time whales have been a target of activists.

So where do we go from here?

The short answer is, we need to start talking about whales as if they’re animals.

There are a few ways we can do this.

One, we can focus on whale conservation.

Whale conservation is the most effective way to educate and inspire the public.

If the ocean is the life-blood of our species, then it’s only fair that we protect it from the worst predators in the world.

Second and more importantly, we could take a different approach to ocean conservation.

We could use marine animals as a scapegoat.

Instead of focusing on a single species, we should instead focus on the many species that make up the oceans.

We can start by talking about how the ocean could be used as a new source of food, as a source of energy, as an ocean playground, and as a resource for future generations.

We need to think about the oceans as our own children, and our children’s children.

That means starting with the oceans first.

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