Written by Michelle Gayton
Readers from coast to coast depend on it to stay up to date on news, regulations, fish stocks, to research purchasing decisions and to stay informed of the newest vessel and product technology. And, with the evolution of online advertising there are more options than ever for you to get your message in front of National Fisherman's qualified audiences.
Whether you choose to advertise in print, online, or both, there's no better way to make sure your advertising has a national reach as well as comprehensive regional coverage than by placing your ad with National Fisherman.
National Fisherman Readers:*
62% actively use the magazine when making purchasing decisions.
88% are involved in purchasing decisions.
After seeing an advertisement in National Fisherman 54% of readers bought a product or service and 99% either contacted the company directly or visited their website.
When National Fisherman readers and evaluating options prior to making a purchasing decision, they consider the brand name of the product to be very important in the decision making process. Consider the following:
Size of Vessels Owned/Worked On
*National Fisherman Reader Survey, Publisher's Own Data
30,000** subscribers across the country use National Fisherman to:
**National Fisherman Verified Audit statement June 2012
National Fisherman Live: 3/10/15
In this episode, Online Editor Leslie Taylor talks with Mike McLouglin, vice president of Dunlop Industrial and Protective Footwear.
National Fisherman Live: 2/24/15
In this episode:
March date set for disaster aid dispersal
Oregon LNG project could disrupt fishing
NOAA tweaks gear marking requirement
N.C. launches first commercial/recreational dock
Spiny lobster traps limits not well received
It is with great sadness that Furuno USA announced the passing of industry veteran and long-time Furuno employee, Ed Davis, on April 30.
Alaska Gov. Bill Walker is required by state statute to appoint someone to the Board of Fisheries by today, Tuesday, May 19. However, his efforts to fill the seat have gone unfulfilled since he took office in January. The seven-member board serves as an in-state fishery management council for fisheries in state waters.
The resignation of Walker’s director of Boards and Commissions, Karen Gillis, fanned the flames of controversy late last week.