It’s an argument made by some people with whom the sea is not their first destination.
But there’s also a growing number of people who feel it is.
They say the sea’s beauty and serenity is a gift from God, that it’s the best way to enjoy the ocean, and that it should be shared by everyone.
And in recent years, they have started to push for a better way to protect it.
The first of those arguments dates to the 1970s.
Some conservationists believed that the ocean was in dire need of protection, that its vast depths and the threat of ocean acidification were the primary reasons why humans had wiped out all other marine life.
That view is based on what some scientists say is a misunderstanding of marine ecosystems.
They believe that there are more animals living in the ocean than there are fish, and the ocean’s beauty has nothing to do with its biodiversity, the researchers say.
And that’s what prompted an international debate in the 1990s.
For decades, scientists and marine biologists had argued that a growing body of evidence suggested that marine ecosystems are fragile and vulnerable to human impacts.
They argued that some of the species that are found on beaches and in other places, such as fish, are not only in danger of disappearing, but that they also contribute to acidification, which increases the chances of acidification.
The debate over whether humans were the cause of the oceans’ current state of crisis has been ongoing for decades.
The United Nations’ International Ocean Commission, which includes representatives from many nations, said in a 2005 report that global warming, including rising sea levels, will lead to more frequent and severe storms and stronger winds, all of which will have a negative impact on marine life and the oceans.
The commission noted that ocean acidity and warming have already led to coral bleaching and sea level rise in the Southern Hemisphere, and it urged countries to adopt policies to mitigate climate change.
But for decades, some conservationists have argued that the oceans are fragile, fragile because they don’t have enough fish to go around.
They said humans are causing the damage.
“We have to take care of our oceans.
We have to do it,” said Dr. Steven M. Hargrove, who was a professor of marine biology at Rutgers University and is a senior fellow at the Center for Biological Diversity.
Hagerstown, Md., resident Dr. James M. Cogan, who has written a book called The Endangered Species of the Pacific, is part of the growing movement to protect the oceans, which he says has no political affiliation.
Coggans son, Mark Cogan Jr., is a professor emeritus of marine sciences at Johns Hopkins University.
He says that in the 20th century, scientists did not understand the importance of the ocean.
He believes the idea that the world is warming was a “mistake,” he said.
“The fact that we are getting warmer and warmer is not the cause,” he added.
And the idea of the natural balance of the seas is not a myth, Cogan said.
In fact, he said, the oceans have a great balance of nutrients, energy, and other resources.
That is the most important factor in ocean health.
Haggins Beach, the beach on the northern edge of Baltimore, is one of several popular spots in the Maryland city that attracts surfers, beachgoers and nature lovers.
But the area’s beach, located on the western edge of the city, is often used by the city’s many parks and the local community for recreational purposes.
It’s one of only two locations on the beach that has been designated as a “landscape area” by the National Park Service.
But in recent decades, Haggings Beach has become a popular destination for people who want to spend time on the water and enjoy nature.
And it’s one that the area has long been known for.
The town was named for James Haggans, a pioneer of the area who, in 1869, purchased land and a few buildings on the shore of a creek and established the first village.
He named the place “Haggins,” after the creek.
“Hoggins” is an anglicized version of “Hag, the old, wild, old man.”
It means “fairy,” “fear,” or “wild,” according to the local Wikipedia page.
Hoggins Beach has been open to the public since 1912.
A sign on the door of the Haggs House restaurant and bar says the place is open 24 hours a day.
The name of the place itself is a nod to its historic status, as Haggers family originally owned the land and the buildings that would become the Hoggs’ home.
When the first members of the family died in the 1850s, the place became a burial ground for many who died in Baltimore’s black community.
Huggins Beach is an old-fashioned beach