“I feel very sad.
I was going to go back home.
I didn’t want to see what’s happening.
Theodore D. Bumpers, a retired marine biologist who has lived in the bay for 50 years, was among those who returned home after more than two months at sea.
He has lived out of his truck for about a year, and he’s not averse to taking on new risks.
He said he has no regrets about returning to the water, but he has been forced to make changes.
Bumpers said he decided to leave the bay because of its pristine water quality and a strong sense of environmental stewardship.
The bay’s pollution has forced him to spend his days on the water more than he ever has before.
“I feel like the world is looking down on me,” he said.
“I don’t want people to think that this is OK, that I’m doing something that I haven’t done in years.”
The ocean is becoming less and less of a place for humans, Bumpets said.
People now live in apartments, restaurants and hotels, and the number of marine species has dropped.
“The bay is no longer a place where people can go fishing, swimming or hunting.
It has become a place to go fishing or swimming,” he explained.
“It’s a lot of empty spaces.”
Some fish are still in the water.
But they’ve all been removed, and Bumpeters is working on rearing them, as the fish have become a pest.
But the biggest threat to his fish and his livelihood comes from humans, as he and others are increasingly seeing more and more of the bay’s residents and tourists on boats.
“They’re trying to go to our islands and to our beaches, but I can’t tell them that because I can smell it,” Bumpetts said.
“It’s just overwhelming.
I feel like people are being put in danger by the noise, by the people walking through the bay, and by the water pollution.”
The Bay of Plenty is home to one of the largest populations of red crabs in the world, according to the International Red Crab Commission.
They can grow up to four feet long, and they’re one of four types of crabs in that bay.
The red crab population has declined in the past 10 years, according.
The commission estimates that about 4,000 red crabs are in the area.
The Bay is also home to about 10% of the world’s dolphins.
They have been listed as threatened under the Convention on International Trade in Endangered Species (CITES), but it’s not clear if that means they will be removed from the bay.
“We’re still not sure,” said Karen Loehr, a spokeswoman for the Bay of Islands National Park Authority.
“If we remove the dolphins, we might have to relocate them to a different location.”
But Loeh said she is optimistic that, in time, the dolphins will be re-introduced to the bay and that the population will return to normal.
The dolphins are listed as endangered under CITES, and have also been a concern for years due to their habitat.
The Bay of Breton is home, however, to the world champion blue whale, which was once the largest animal on earth.
That was the largest living creature on land, but it disappeared in the early 20th century and the only one left in the Bay.
The blue whale was discovered in the 1970s, and was later listed as critically endangered by the International Union for Conservation of Nature (IUCN).