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Połow homarów w USA - NYT (12)

! EN_01326110_0004 NYT
Seagulls take advantage of a lobster boat's excess bait near South Thomaston, Maine, June 6, 2018. Warming waters in the Gulf of Maine have benefited lobsters and the lobstermen who trap them. But as temperatures rise further, will the industry reach a tipping point? (Greta Rybus/The New York Times)
MINIMALNA CENA 100USD!!!
! EN_01326110_0007 NYT
Dave Cousens, a lobsterman, begins his day before sunrise in South Thomaston, Maine, June 6, 2018. Warming waters in the Gulf of Maine have benefited lobsters and the lobstermen who trap them. But as temperatures rise further, will the industry reach a tipping point? (Greta Rybus/The New York Times)
MINIMALNA CENA 100USD!!!
! EN_01326110_0008 NYT
Dave Cousens, who has benefited from the lobster boom but said he was concerned about the future of the business, out fishing near South Thomaston, Maine, June 6, 2018. Warming waters in the Gulf of Maine have benefited lobsters and the lobstermen who trap them. But as temperatures rise further, will the industry reach a tipping point? (Greta Rybus/The New York Times)
MINIMALNA CENA 100USD!!!
! EN_01326110_0011 NYT
Dave Cousens, who has benefited from the lobster boom but said he was concerned about the future of the business, out fishing near South Thomaston, Maine, June 6, 2018. Warming waters in the Gulf of Maine have benefited lobsters and the lobstermen who trap them. But as temperatures rise further, will the industry reach a tipping point? (Greta Rybus/The New York Times)
MINIMALNA CENA 100USD!!!
! EN_01326110_0001 NYT
Krista Tripp, who was on a waiting list for 12 years before getting her lobster license, delivers the day's catch at the wharf in South Thomaston, Maine, June 6, 2018. Warming waters in the Gulf of Maine have benefited lobsters and the lobstermen who trap them. But as temperatures rise further, will the industry reach a tipping point? Tripp said she felt like she was playing catch-up on the tail end of a booming industry. (Greta Rybus/The New York Times)
MINIMALNA CENA 100USD!!!
! EN_01326110_0005 NYT
Krista Tripp, who was on a waiting list for 12 years before getting her lobster license, pushing off the coast of South Thomaston, Maine, June 6, 2018. Warming waters in the Gulf of Maine have benefited lobsters and the lobstermen who trap them. But as temperatures rise further, will the industry reach a tipping point? Tripp said she felt like she was playing catch-up on the tail end of a booming industry. (Greta Rybus/The New York Times)
MINIMALNA CENA 100USD!!!
! EN_01326110_0006 NYT
Krista Tripp, who was on a waiting list for 12 years before getting her lobster license, pushing off the coast of South Thomaston, Maine, June 6, 2018. Warming waters in the Gulf of Maine have benefited lobsters and the lobstermen who trap them. But as temperatures rise further, will the industry reach a tipping point? Tripp said she felt like she was playing catch-up on the tail end of a booming industry. (Greta Rybus/The New York Times)
MINIMALNA CENA 100USD!!!
! EN_01326110_0009 NYT
Fresh caught lobster in South Thomaston, Maine, June 6, 2018. Maine exports more than 50,000 tons of lobster globally each year. Warming waters in the Gulf of Maine have benefited lobsters and the lobstermen who trap them. But as temperatures rise further, will the industry reach a tipping point? (Greta Rybus/The New York Times)
MINIMALNA CENA 100USD!!!
! EN_01326110_0010 NYT
Krista Tripp, who was on a waiting list for 12 years before getting her lobster license, fishes off the coast, near South Thomaston, Maine, June 6, 2018. Warming waters in the Gulf of Maine have benefited lobsters and the lobstermen who trap them. But as temperatures rise further, will the industry reach a tipping point? Tripp said she felt like she was playing catch-up on the tail end of a booming industry. (Greta Rybus/The New York Times)
MINIMALNA CENA 100USD!!!
! EN_01326110_0012 NYT
Fresh caught lobster in South Thomaston, Maine, June 6, 2018. Maine exports more than 50,000 tons of lobster globally each year. Warming waters in the Gulf of Maine have benefited lobsters and the lobstermen who trap them. But as temperatures rise further, will the industry reach a tipping point? (Greta Rybus/The New York Times)
MINIMALNA CENA 100USD!!!
! EN_01326110_0002 NYT
The harbor in Vinalhaven, Maine, June 1, 2018. Warming waters in the Gulf of Maine have benefited lobsters and the lobstermen who trap them. But as temperatures rise further, will the industry reach a tipping point? (Greta Rybus/The New York Times)
MINIMALNA CENA 100USD!!!
! EN_01326110_0003 NYT
Lobster traps, each one with its rope and buoy costing around $150, in Vinalhaven, Maine, May 31, 2018. Warming waters in the Gulf of Maine have benefited lobsters and the lobstermen who trap them. But as temperatures rise further, will the industry reach a tipping point? (Greta Rybus/The New York Times)
MINIMALNA CENA 100USD!!!