Langoustines On The Clyde

Mark Stephen reports on a remarkable development on Glasgow's river Clyde, where cleaner waters and over-fishing of predators have made the river a home to billions of langoustines. This has come not a moment too soon for a fishing fleet rapidly becoming obsolete. Mark joins the fishermen benefiting from this and asks whether the phenomenon is as sustainable as everyone hopes.

Episodes

First
Broadcast
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20081226

Mark Stephen reports on a remarkable development on Glasgow's river Clyde, where cleaner waters and over-fishing of predators have made the river a home to billions of langoustines.

20081226

Mark Stephen reports on a remarkable development on Glasgow's river Clyde, where cleaner waters and over-fishing of predators have made the river a home to billions of langoustines.

20081226

Mark Stephen reports on a remarkable development on Glasgow's river Clyde.

20080620
20080620

Mark Stephen reports on a remarkable development on Glasgow's river Clyde, where cleaner waters and over-fishing of predators have made the river a home to billions of langoustines. This has come not a moment too soon for a fishing fleet rapidly becoming obsolete. Mark joins the fishermen benefiting from this and asks whether the phenomenon is as sustainable as everyone hopes.

20080709

Mark Stephen reports on a remarkable development on Glasgow's river Clyde, where cleaner waters and over-fishing of predators have made the river a home to billions of langoustines. This has come not a moment too soon for a fishing fleet rapidly becoming obsolete. Mark joins the fishermen benefiting from this and asks whether the phenomenon is as sustainable as everyone hopes.

20080709

Mark Stephen reports on a remarkable development on Glasgow's river Clyde, where cleaner waters and over-fishing of predators have made the river a home to billions of langoustines. This has come not a moment too soon for a fishing fleet rapidly becoming obsolete. Mark joins the fishermen benefiting from this and asks whether the phenomenon is as sustainable as everyone hopes.

Mark Stephen reports on a remarkable development on Glasgow's river Clyde, where cleaner waters and over-fishing of predators have made the river a home to billions of langoustines. This has come not a moment too soon for a fishing fleet rapidly becoming obsolete. Mark joins the fishermen benefiting from this and asks whether the phenomenon is as sustainable as everyone hopes.