The latest figures from the Australian Bureau of Statistics (ABS) show that more than 100 million tonnes of fish are harvested annually in the country’s rivers, lakes and streams.
This is about the same as the number of fish that were taken by the whole of the world, and more than a fifth of the total catch.
But the ABS data also shows that fish have been caught by far the largest number of times.
It also shows the largest proportion of fish caught by people and smaller fish species are catching more than they would be caught by any other source.
The vast majority of fish captured by humans is not eaten, as the majority of the fish that is caught by humans are used to feed fish farms in other countries.
But there is a huge amount of fish being caught for other purposes.
The average person eats about 10 tonnes of dried fish a year, which is about 2% of the average Australian diet.
The fish that are harvested by farmers are then exported to Asia for use as fishmeal in fish dishes and as feed for livestock.
The most common source of fish for human consumption is the domestic fish industry, which accounts for about 20% of all catches.
But it is also used for the production of feed for cattle and other livestock.
Many fish that would normally be destined for the supermarket are being caught and sold as bait, including tilapia, salmon, anchovies and mackerel.
A survey by the Australian Institute of Marine Science in 2009 found that tilapias and salmon were the second and third most frequently caught fish species.
In 2012, the International Union for Conservation of Nature said that the tilapian population in the Western Pacific was declining, and was likely to decline further.
The main sources of fish in Australia are caught on a boat in the river, on boats in the sea, or by boats in waterways.
Fishing gear is a large part of what makes up the vast majority.
Fishing is an important part of the livelihoods of many Australians, and it is the main source of income for many households.
But fish are often taken from rivers and lakes where they are not normally found.
In some cases, fish that may be eaten in restaurants and in fish bars are also caught in the same way.
The size of the catch is usually determined by the size of a fish’s head, which can vary considerably.
For example, the head of a tuna is about 1.8cm in length and the head size of an anchovy is between 0.7 and 1.3cm in size.
The Australian Government’s Fisheries and Aquaculture Management Agency (FAAPA) estimates that each year about 40,000 tonnes of marine fish are caught and used for fishmeal by people in Australia.
In contrast, the annual catch for domestic fish in the United States is about one million tonnes, or less than one third of the value of the international catch.
Fishing equipment can be bought from commercial fishing fleets, and can be used in restaurants.
Some fish are also bought for use in fishmeal, such as the Japanese swordfish, which are harvested in commercial fleets around the world.
Fishing boats and fishing gear are the most common type of equipment used to capture and release fish.
Fishing vessels are also often used to catch and release large fish such as sharks, and for other types of fish.
But even this type of catch is less than the value that a person would expect from a commercial fishery.
Fishing nets, which trap the fish, are not commonly used in Australian waters.
The catch of fish and other aquatic life is generally not considered to be a significant source of revenue to the fishing industry.
For this reason, the Australian Government does not require that fish be sold to restaurants or used as bait for food in Australian restaurants.
However, fish sold at retail for a fixed price may be sold at a lower value.
Many Australians spend time fishing in remote and often poor conditions, so it is important that they have access to the equipment and the gear they need to catch, catch and process fish, and to catch them.
In 2010, the Government introduced legislation to require that all fish be collected, packaged and transported by boat and transported to a designated processing plant for processing.
Fishing in a protected area is not the same thing as fishing in the wild.
Some of the most beautiful fish that Australia catches are caught in protected areas.
The protection of these protected areas is part of Australia’s international treaty obligations to protect fish stocks.
In Australia, the catch of commercial fish is generally classified as part of a protected fish species, such that the species cannot be traded for profit.
The commercial catch of protected fish in Australian rivers is not generally counted.
Some species of fish can be found on land, in rivers and other waterways and in ponds in remote parts of the country.
Some types of marine life that can be caught in Australian waterways are not commercially available