- Henry Sisco spends three hours at a time bent over in search of bloodworms while the tide is out in Yarmouth harbour. The bloodworm fishery resumed in the harbour last week after being closed for six years.
- Benny Pountney hacks chunks of tidal muck in search of bloodworms.Carla Allen photo
- Trails of hacked up muck will be covered by the tide after bloodworm harvesters depart.Carla Allen photo
- Jeremy Lewis stuffs seaweed in boxes at G & B Fisheries Ltd. in Overton in preparation for worm shipment.Carla Allen photo
- Nick Berry holds a box of bloodworms destined for France.Carla Allen photo
- A close up view of a bloodworm.Carla Allen photo
- Dave Fevens holds a large bloodworm just behind its head, where the biting pincers are located. Carla Allen photo
- Carla Allen photo
When you’re heading out onto the flats of Yarmouth harbour at low tide, somehow there’s not a lot of reassurance in hearing that what you seek doesn’t actually bite.
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- Margaret Jeddry
- - June 19, 2012 at 14:11:10