Amerikāņi mazāk dodas makšķerēt un medīt

Not Gone Fishing by Steve Tuttle, Newsweek
A five-year survey of outdoor recreation finds a sharp drop in the number of Americans who cast a rod and reel—and a lesser decline in hunting.
But that doesn’t mean we’re spending less time with animals in nature.

June 16, 2007 - If you’re a squirrel or a trout, we’ve got some good news for you: Americans are hunting and fishing less.
Every five years, the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service puts together a massive survey of outdoor recreation, and the 2006 preliminary numbers were released today.
They show ominous trends, depending on your worldview—or species. The number of anglers has dropped 12 percent since 2001; the hunter count has fallen off by 4 percent during the same five-year period.
This doesn’t mean Americans aren’t spending time outdoors or interacting with wild animals; “wildlife watching” is up 8 percent since 2001.
They’re just choosing not to kill them so much.


Iepriekš minētajā pētījumā, kā galvenais iemesls, kādēļ samazinās interese par copi un medībām, ir minēts lielais piedāvājumu klāsts, kas šodien visiem pieejams, lai interesanti pavadītu brīvo laiku. Tajā skaitā ir arī internets, datori un viss ar to saistītais.

Interesanta makšķernieka personīgā vebloga lapa moldychum.typepad.com
 
12. 08. 2007.

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