Somewhere around 1500, Lapitas (from Polynesians) crossed the ocean between food and pets. This was the beginning of a true seamanship in the Stone Age. The traditional used craft is now a catamaran. These sailors knew how to read wind and wave patterns and navigated by the sun and the stars. One could say that the Lapitas had studied the flight pattern of birds when it started on shore, vegetation drifting and even cloud formation; Old saltiness is still used today.
In the mid-14th century, European mariners ventured into the Atlantic Ocean. On August 2, 1492 Columbus Christopher sailed Santa Maria and stepped out of the blue ocean off the Canary Islands. Columbus, who was financed by the King and Queen of Spain, wandered west and searched only Asian silks and spices to find America. In the 1600's: 19459002 (19459001) — On December 21, 1620, in the wind storm and tiredness, the pilgrims were anchored at Plymouth Harbor after having stayed at sea for about two months. They spend their busy ship in the winter (Mayflower) and lose half of the people for the disease. In the coming years, the Plymouth population was great for new arrivals.
— 1659, the first homeowners (two men, one woman, and six children) arrived on Nantucket Island, with an open boat, on the seagulls wound by the winter windswept wind. Farming and fishing was the main activity until 1712 before the whaling became popular.
— 1675, Boston Harbor Islands have historically been places where society has disrupted the unpleasant institutions and people at the edge. American Indians were interned on the island of Szarvas under King Philips. war.
— 1684, the British bought the characteristics of Rumney Marsh and Pudding Point from the Indians. Then, between 1753 and 1763, there was a fishing industry in Point Shirley, and 300 people remained and worked there.
For decades, northeast coastal Indians fished, bred and hunted on the islands, and European settlers used the same goals. The great natural harbor and the New England shipping network have been a booming harbor since Boston. The harbor was part of the Sea Tales, as the pirates were captured for port cruise ships.
The pirates would ride up and down the Atlantic Ocean between Newburyport and Winthrop. They were here to hide at the Pudding Point, waiting for other ships to come down and attack and sink on the ships. Before the ships sink, the pirates would lose the treasures of gold and jewels from the ships and sail back to Newburyport where these rewards were buried. Where exactly today is not really today. However, if you visit Winthrop, make sure you are near a Deer Island three mile bore and stop at the dead center. There is a small island on you, bright on it, called Nix Mate. This is where the pirates are actually imprisoned and some people believe they died there. You can hear them on a dark, windy day to get revenge. Today ships are making the point to stay away from Nix Mate. The actual structure is the cornerstone and meeting place of four different channels; Nubble, Narrows, South and North. The tide is very strong, and if they get caught, the pirates can end.
Boston was also an entry port for early settlers and altered immigrants seeking a better life in a new world.
At the end of the 1960s, Winthrop had a lot of beer around the three yacht clubs. At that time, there was a problem when Deer Island overflow came back to the port. This "fertilizer" caused the growth of sea salad. Regrettably, sea salad covered all the fodder, causing the shell to be destroyed. The smells and contamination of shells leaked the area and painted the houses. A doctor was introduced to find out what to do and suggested that everything be submerged by dredging.
Clamming is a lively industry in Winthrop and offers a variety of restaurants in the area. Indeed, the Boston chefs claimed that Winthrop was the best clam.
Every week, biologists at the Plum Island Clearing House send an e-mail to all shellfish in Quincy, Boston, and Weymouth. This e-mail notifies shellfish where and when they can dig into the soft shell. According to Massachusetts State Law, a pebble loader is five racks per day for soft shell shells. This is not really a clam in the order of things, but the downfall works the same way. Rules and rules can change constantly, so it is more difficult to support a family.
So regardless of whether it's 110 ° or less than 20 °, a mussel hoist will start Winthrop Public Landing, ready to turn off half an hour before sunrise. Armed with their buckets, boots, and trousers, they jump into the boat and start working for the next tide. Through the clocks with the trowel in his hand, the flock of the shells must be aligned with the pebbled hunter to end eventually on his plate or on the Seagull stomach.
. Shells are popular, but they need to measure two inches in diameter, ie pull them back. Sometimes, when the excavators rush to finish, before the tide gets in, the shells are taken to the rocks. This is when the Seagulls feed on it.
After the five racks are filled, the excavators come back. They meet with buyers and / or the Environment Police to check their shells. As these shells will be dug in Winthrop, they will need to be transported to the Plum Island Cleansing Cell before they go to restaurants and seafood.
In the cleaning plant, the compartments were placed in long giant baths filled with salt water. Ultraviolet lamps are used to clean the shell. The shells stay there for three days and every morning they clean the tanks, take samples, and control the bacteria. The air bubbles are pumped into PVC to help the mussels breathe in the water. After the shells are cleansed and field biologists approve, the racks will go through a washing machine before the last step before they come to the stamp of state approval before they leave. After being approved, the shell hangs in a refrigerator until they are picked up. However, if there are bacteria in any of the containers, while the shells are cleaned, all the shells must be discarded. This causes financial losses to diggers and does not mean shells for restaurants.
Source by Robin G. Coles