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Euphrasen)" data-width="344" data-x="1" data-y="684" href="https:// Illustration/jso_0300-953X_1981_num_37_72_T1_0145_0000_1.png" title="Figure 1 : The New Zealand barracouta (Thyrsites atun Euphrasen)" Barracouta fishing in prehistoric and early historic New Zealand by Atholl ANDERSON* The New Zealand barracouta, known to the Maori as manga, and in the southern dialect as makà (Fig.
1), is a schooling pelagic species found throughout New Zealand waters but most abundantly along the eastern and southern coasts of the South Island.
Initially and still an important feature, was collating records and setting standards to ensure fishers have a consistent level to achieve recognition of their catches.
The Council then introduced a yearly national fishing contest (The Nationals) for all its members to contest and to determine champion anglers, team and clubs.
This supported conservation and also provides valuable research data about the fish themselves to which much is still conjecture.This feat is only possible through good administration and standard setting for every club to which they abide.Anglers compete for trophies only and no other prizes are awarded.The NZ Sport Fishing Council is a National Body consisting of 55 affiliated clubs from the bottom of the South Island to the Far North.It's origins stem back to the very beginning of sports gamefishing when New Zealand was popularised as a great place to pursue the activity by Zane Grey in the early 1920s who found abundant billfish and large sharks within easy reach of the pleasure boats of the times.