I love fishing for trout.
I’ve spent my life on lakes, rivers, streams, and oceans.
I also love to eat fish, which I’ve done since I was a kid.
I am now 65 years old, and I’m still fishing for fish, but I also have a lot of time on my hands.
For the last 30 years, I’ve been involved in environmental advocacy and environmental education, but since the 1990s I’ve also spent my time writing, researching, and teaching about fishing and fishing stewardship.
I have been working as a professor of environmental science and management at the University of Montana since 1999, and since 2000 I have also taught a summer course on fish management at Eastern Montana State University.
I work primarily with students from rural communities, and my classes are often on the lakes, streams and rivers of Montana.
I teach students about the importance of stewardship and sustainability, the importance and impact of fishing on the economy, and the importance to our society of fish and wildlife.
I spend a lot more time fishing than I do teaching, but in the past, I also taught classes on environmental stewardship in Alaska.
I’m a long-time reader of National Geographic, but this is my first article for them.
I read every issue of the magazine and I read it regularly.
I just want to share the things I love about fishing, and hopefully inspire others to try to live a little less dependent on fishing.
I live in Western Montana, so I’ve caught a lot.
I grew up in the Northwoods, which is a great place to catch fish, particularly trout.
You can find me in the waters of the Lake District, where we have a couple of small lakes, but mostly we catch trout and bass, and lobsters.
I like to go out on the lake and fish with my family, and sometimes we do catch a little bit of bass, too.
I can see a lot in a person that’s fishing.
As a kid, I remember being so happy fishing for my mommy, and so sad when I got home and I didn’t get to fish.
The first time I ever took a bait, I got sick and had to have my arm amputated.
I was in a wheelchair, so it was tough.
When I went to school, I wanted to go to college, but the financial aid program in Western Canada just kicked me out of the program.
So I went fishing for $1 a day, and now I’m doing it for $2 a day.
I fish at least two days a week, and you can find fish for a little more than that.
My biggest regret is that I haven’t taken a bait.
I love fish and I love life, but that’s not always the case.
I miss the people I grew with.
My dad was the only man I knew that worked for a living, and he was a fisherman.
He taught me a lot about fishing.
He told me about the different species of fish, how they eat and how to care for them, and how you need to catch them.
When you get sick and can’t fish, you’re going to be sick and dying.
And I miss him.
My mom, on the other hand, had her whole life ahead of her.
I remember her coming home one day with a big box of fish that she had caught.
I think she thought, Well, I’m going to take the fish back home and eat them.
She never did, but it’s something I’ll always remember.
So that was the first time in my life, fishing for myself.
But the more I caught, the more we loved it.
When we moved to Montana, we got a nice cabin in the woods and we went fishing.
We used to have a nice big lake in the back yard, and we’d go out and fish a couple days a month.
We went to the lake, and it was really beautiful.
It was full of fish.
But that wasn’t enough for us.
It got really crowded one night, and there was a lot going on.
So we just kept going.
I would come home and my mom would be at work, and she would come over and say, Oh, look at the fish, they’re just swimming.
I’d go, What is this?
I’d say, Look at it!
And she’d be like, Oh no!
They were all swimming.
So she would go, Well you need more bait.
So all of a sudden, there were these huge fish that were all coming out of nowhere.
I had a little box of bait, and once I got a good one in my hand, I could feel the difference.
And then I would go home, and mom would come out and I’d tell her, Oh my God!
That was it.
I could tell that the fish had grown. That