Irish Forest Fish – the catchiest species of fish on the Irish River – are in a dire situation as the population has plummeted in recent years.
Many fish species such as carp and bass are now being caught in the rivers by farmed fish farmers.
The Irish Forest fisheries is a part of the Great Irish Fish and Fisheries Management Plan, which was put in place in 2008 to manage the wild stocks of fish.
The plan aims to reduce the numbers of wild stocks by 1,800 to 3,000 fish per year by 2050, and restore the native fish stocks.
However, the plan was not adopted by the Government in time.
The fishing industry and environmentalists are demanding that the plan be implemented immediately, and to make sure that the stocks are protected and protected against the threat of disease.
The plan aims for an annual catch of 1,400 fish, of which 100 are native fish species.
It was put forward by the Minister of the Environment, Michael McGrath, as part of a package of measures to restore the biodiversity of the Irish river.
However the fishing industry claims that the catch is not as high as it could be.
The catch of the species of wild fish, which is known as “Irish Forest Fish”, has decreased in recent times, with an estimated drop of around 300,000, according to the fisheries minister.
The catch has dropped from 4,400 in 2013 to 2,500 in 2015, and has been decreasing for some years now.
The Minister of Agriculture, John Sheahan, is one of the main figures behind the proposal.
According to him, the catch has been declining for years, with the catch of wild Irish Forest fish dropping from 2,700 fish in 2013, to 1,600 in 2015.
He said that the reason for this decline is due to the fact that there are far fewer native fish in the river, due to intensive farming, overfishing, and other factors.
But it is not only the catch that is being affected by the fishing.
The Government has also made efforts to restore native stocks.
In 2015, the Minister for Agriculture, Richard Boyd Barrett, announced that the Irish forest fisheries would be protected, and that the species which had been destroyed would be preserved.
However this protection has only been implemented so far, as only around half of the native species are protected.
The conservation of the fish species is crucial for the conservation of Ireland’s environment.
It is important to remember that we have a lot of natural resources, and we need to preserve them for future generations.
The fisheries minister also noted that the government has allocated €2 million to develop a native fishery in the area.
He also announced that it was the intention of the Minister to develop an indigenous fishery and that a new native fisherymate would be established in the Irish Sea, which would take care of the fisheries for 20 years.
However despite these promises, the fishing sector continues to struggle with the crisis of fish stocks and habitat loss in the Great Lakes.
The Minister of Fisheries and Aquaculture, Joe Higgins, recently announced that there would be a cull of the wild stock of fish by 2040.
This cull would include the species that are currently in the stocks.
This would also include the catch.
He has also promised to create a reserve of native fish that would not be harvested in the wild.
According, the minister said that this proposal would save around €10 million a year.