A new survey shows that about 10% to 15% of American adults don’t know how to fish, according to a new NBC News/Wall Street Journal survey.
The survey, conducted by the University of New Hampshire Survey Center, asked more than 12,000 adults how they spend their time and what they eat for lunch, dinner, or other meals.
It found that about 18% of those surveyed don’t have any interest in fish, with 29% saying they don’t like fish.
About half of the adults surveyed don, too, but that figure drops to 16% when asked how they spent their time.
Among those who don’t eat fish, about a third of adults say they are eating it because it’s cheap, and the rest said they do so because they are trying to avoid pollution.
About half of those who said they didn’t know what fish was said they had never tried it.
About 10% said they don\’t eat fish because it tastes bad, while about 5% said it tasted good, the survey found.
People are generally concerned about the impact of pollution on the ocean, and a significant number said they were aware of the threat of pollution, but they were not worried about eating the fish they eat.
About 15% said the fish in their plate were contaminated, while 16% said that fish was contaminated, according a summary of the poll.
The poll also found that some people are concerned about pollution in the food chain.
About 9% of respondents said they worry about the possibility that fish might be eaten by people that don’t care about the environment, compared with 10% who said the same about the risk of contamination.
About 6% said people that eat fish for personal use, such as sushi and seafood, are not concerned.
About 14% said fish that is contaminated is eaten to replace it.
The rest said the consumption of contaminated fish was a small part of their diet.
The researchers said the survey was designed to gauge the public attitude on the health effects of the fish industry.
The poll has a margin of error of 2.9 percentage points.