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  • Darlene Kimball's love for the Gulf keeps seafood business going despite setbacks

    "You really have to love what you do to put up with this business." Darlene Kimball is the fourth generation of her family to sell seafood at Pass Christian Harbor. She's an iconic face on the docks, where fresh oysters, shrimp and other seafood are unloaded. Her business has survived through Hurricane Katrina, the BP oil spill and freshwater entering the oyster reefs with the opening of the Bonnet Carré Spillway. But, whereas she used to have over 80 boats bringing in their catch, she now has around 15.

"You really have to love what you do to put up with this business." Darlene Kimball is the fourth generation of her family to sell seafood at Pass Christian Harbor. She's an iconic face on the docks, where fresh oysters, shrimp and other seafood are unloaded. Her business has survived through Hurricane Katrina, the BP oil spill and freshwater entering the oyster reefs with the opening of the Bonnet Carré Spillway. But, whereas she used to have over 80 boats bringing in their catch, she now has around 15. Amanda McCoy Sun Herald
"You really have to love what you do to put up with this business." Darlene Kimball is the fourth generation of her family to sell seafood at Pass Christian Harbor. She's an iconic face on the docks, where fresh oysters, shrimp and other seafood are unloaded. Her business has survived through Hurricane Katrina, the BP oil spill and freshwater entering the oyster reefs with the opening of the Bonnet Carré Spillway. But, whereas she used to have over 80 boats bringing in their catch, she now has around 15. Amanda McCoy Sun Herald

Pass Christian's Darlene Kimball perseveres in seafood business

May 03, 2016 3:33 PM

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