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John Hillstrand is Going To Be Retire

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Captain Sig Hansen of ‘Deadliest Catch’ on luring John Hillstrand out of retirement: ‘It was a challenge

john hillstrand

John Hillstrand : Captain Sig Hansen, star of “Deadliest Catch” and founding cast member, said this season was a wash.

The 17th part of the famous series, which starts Tuesday night on Discovery, was greeted with major hurdles on land and sea, as well as grave concern about the coronavirus, which kept the Bering Sea fleet stranded in Seattle, Washington.

Captain Hansen, on the other hand, had another concern: his longstanding sea-faring companion in arms, the great Johnathan Hillstrand, 58, had retired and left the game for good – and Sig, 54, needed to get him back for the sake of the entire crabbing industry.

“Now you’re bringing up John Hillstrand. “I’ll tell you what, trying to persuade a man like that is quite difficult because he has a one-track mind,” Hansen, who is the captain of the “F/V Northwestern,” says “told Fox News about the uphill battle he had to fight to get his good friend back into the business.

Hillstrand was resolute about never returning to the fishing, so Sig described it as “tunnel vision.”

He says things like, “‘I’m going to retire.’ I’m going to go do me on my motorcycle or in my racecar,’ says the narrator.” Hansen recalled something.

“That’s how John is, and it’s one of the reasons we adore him. But, having said that, he understood, and it was something along the lines of, ‘Look, now that we have a quota system, we can now lease, buy, and sell our crab that we have for each vessel.’

So, if he’s going to lease his crab, that’s fantastic. That means he has no overhead, won’t be putting his boat to work, and will be able to lease his numbers and participate in the profits.”

As commander of the army, Hillstrand would launch a large operation “The F/V Time Bandit” might easily give a lifeline in helping the fleet capture its massive 5-million-pound fall season quota.”

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“If you don’t set that precedent for this year, and they close it, we’re looking at a disaster, and now you’ve got nothing to lease because there’s nothing to catch,” Hansen said to Hillstrand about the inner-workings and pitch.

“Once he realised it, it was a piece of cake,” Hansen continued. “‘OK, now that makes sense,’ I thought to myself. I’d better get off my arse and go play some ball here.

That’s precisely what he did. And trying to get a guy off the bench and back into it – once it came down to the numbers and his own sustainability, he, like a lot of other guys, started singing a different tune pretty quickly because, I mean, we didn’t know if you were going to have an industry – the fleet was tied up, you’ve got insurance to pay, and then there’s a liability.

All of this factors in, and many of the boys were, to put it bluntly, terrified. Is COVID accountable if it sneaks onto my boat? It’s a completely different ballgame up there, you know.”

Given the conditions, Hansen said he and his crew had to come up with new ways to meet their quotas – especially because the pandemic prevented a complete crabbing survey, which would have determined how much crab is up for grabs and how much they can legally collect.

Furthermore, comparable to any market rattled by the coronavirus pandemic, which halted many businesses, future intents needed to be formed, and it was critical for Captain Sig Hansen to “predetermine for the next year and the year after that creates the marketplace as well.”

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That means forming unexpected alliances to satisfy quotas, which could backfire if another team isn’t willing to share intelligence.

“It was difficult for us because we didn’t have that road map,” Hansen noted, “because sometimes when you look at the survey, you can kind of see if crab aren’t going to be there in the same area months later.”

“But you can get a sense of whether they’ll be spread out and where you want to start.

He went on to say: “You’re fishing in the dark if you don’t know where to start – except for the men who know how to interpret the survey.

As a result, we need to alter our plan. As a result, each fishing season is unique.

You can never expect the same thing twice. Crab is rarely found in the same spot twice in a row.”

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Despite the new techniques employed by Hansen and many other crabbers, Hansen said the camaraderie felt familiar and reminded him of the “good old days” of fishing.

“We were in the dark and had to rely on each other, which was a pretty unusual experience,” Hansen said.

“It kind of brought me back to the good old days since we used to communicate a lot more back then and now it’s to each his own.” “As a result, it’s been unique.”

“But we did manage to establish an alliance, work together, and we called certain individuals like John Hillstrand out out of retirement to come and help and kind of set the precedence, set the standard so that we could get the job done at the end of the day, we got her done,” the captain continued.

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