2 edition of Salmon studies in interior Alaska, 1993 found in the catalog.
Salmon studies in interior Alaska, 1993
by Alaska Dept. of Fish and Game, Division of Sport Fish in Anchorage
Written in English
In 1993, abundances were estimated for chinook salmon Oncorhynchus tshawytscha that returned to spawn in the Salcha River and Chena River near Fairbanks, Alaska. Estimates of abundance were also made for chum salmon Oncorhynchus keta at the same time; however, the time period that was sampled (1 July through 8 August) covered only a portion of the chum salmon population. Chinook and chum salmon were counted during 20 min periods each hour as they passed beneath the Richardson Highway bridge on the Salcha River and the Moose Creek Dam on the Chena River. Estimates of abundance for chinook and chum salmon in the Salcha River were 10,007 (SE = 360) and 5,809 (SE = 250), respectively. Estimates of abundance for chinook and chum salmon in the Chena River were 12,241 (SE = 387) and 5,400 (SE = 248), respectively. In early August, chinook salmon carcasses were collected from both rivers. Males comprised 72% of the carcass sample in the Salcha River and 83% in the Chena River. In both rivers, more than 80% of the males were age 1.3 or younger while 77% of the females were age 1.4 or older. Estimated potential egg production for the chinook salmon population in the Salcha River was 23 million eggs (SE = 2.1 million). Potential egg production was not estimated for the Chena River chinook salmon population because the sample was too small. The highest counts of chinook salmon during aerial surveys were 3,636 for the Salcha River and 2,943 for the Chena River populations. These aerial counts were about 36% and 24% of the respective abundance estimates. Chinook salmon were captured and tagged near Manley on the Tanana River to estimate the migration time to the Salcha and Chena rivers. Four-hundred- thirteen chinook salmon were captured and 403 were tagged and released from 12- 15 July. The tagged salmon were counted as they passed the counting sites on each river and as they were caught in the commercial and subsistence fisheries. Only two chinook salmon were sighted at the Salcha River (24-25 July), eight were sighted at the Chena River (20 July - 2 August), and 19 were captured in the commercial and subsistence fisheries (16-24 July). Mean migration times from Manley were 11.0 days (SE = 1.4) to the Salcha River and 11.6 days (SE = 3.5) to the Chena River counting sites. Coho salmon in the Delta Clearwater River near Delta Junction were counted from a drifting river boat on six occasions during September and October, 1993. Counts of coho salmon ranged from 228 on 23 September (only a portion of the river was surveyed) to 10,875 on 21 October (the entire river was surveyed). Two-hundred- ninety-nine carcasses were collected on 8 November. The sex composition of the sample was 52% male and 48% female. Ages 1.1 and 2.1 comprised 63% and 37% of the sample, respectively.
|Statement||by Cal Skaugstad.|
|Series||Fishery data series -- no. 94-14.|
|Contributions||Alaska. Division of Sport Fish.|
|LC Classifications||SH11 .A7542 No. 94-14|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vii, 61 p. :|
|Number of Pages||61|
Books at Amazon. The Books homepage helps you explore Earth's Biggest Bookstore without ever leaving the comfort of your couch. Here you'll find current best sellers in books, new releases in books, deals in books, Kindle eBooks, Audible audiobooks, and so much more. King Salmon Silver Salmon Red Salmon. King Salmon. Probably the most prized fish in Alaska, Kings are also one of the most difficult to catch. King salmon tend to swim in the deepest part of the river, which is typically right down the center. In places like the Kenai River, this makes it very difficult for shore anglers to catch them.
shamaN spriNg/autumN Shamanistic Studies in China: A Preliminary Survey of the Last Decade KuN shi the ohio state uNiVersity Serious study of shamanism is a young discipline in China, but documen-tary evidence of it dates back probably farther than in any other place in the world. Shamanic rituals in southern and northern China alike were. Alaska’s salmon draw visitors and sportfishers from every U.S. state and around the world. Of all the species in the Alaska seafood industry, salmon have the greatest economic impact and value--they support tens of thousands of jobs and generate billions of dollars (McDowell Group ).
Evidenced by the rapidly growing salmon-farm industry, salmon is one of the world’s most popular fish. The volume of farmed Atlantic salmon increased almost 1, percent between and , according to United Nations statistics; 75 percent of all the salmon we eat is -caught salmon, meanwhile, has become a luxury; it’s harder to find and generally more expensive. Resources Atlantic Salmon Ecosystems Research Team Publications. Octo Publications related to the research by the Atlantic Salmon Ecosystem Research Team in support of endangered U.S. Atlantic salmon populations and the ecosystems that support these iconic fish.
Frog and Toad
Down to Business
Pskov : art treasures and architectural monuments
In a Certain Light
voluntary reading of South Asian children
Consumer Middle East, 2003 (Consumer Middle East)
Advise and consent
Automobiles of yesteryear
Locomotives in retirement.
Local, state and federal roles
A Ten days journey from Badwater to Lone Pine.
List of geomagnetic observatories
study of spiritual and sexual attitudes - special issue: masochism as a product of a strict religious upbringing.
Japanese fairy tales
Pacific salmon play an important role in Alaska’s marine ecosystems and are a valuable commercial, recreational, and subsistence resource. NOAA Fisheries scientists forecast salmon harvests, assess the impact of commercial fisheries on salmon, and evaluate how salmon populations respond to environmental changes.
The information we provide helps managers make science-based decisions. Alaska salmon enhancement program. The first paper, entitled "Using Participa tion Rates to Estimate Fishing Costs," estimated the costs to fishers fishing for salmon in Salmon studies in interior Alaska above regions (Boyce ).
The second paper, entitled "Using an International Econometric Model to Forecast Alaska Salmon. Catches of all five species of Pacific salmon in each of the three International North Pacific Fisheries Commission statistical regions for Alaska have increased since the s, and generally are at or are near historically high levels; an exception is the catch of chinook salmon (O.
tshawytscha) in southeast Alaska. Escapements for all Cited by: COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from Salmon studies in interior Alaska ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.
Made of Salmon brings together more than fifty diverse Alaska voices to celebrate the salmon and its place in Alaska life. A mix of words and images, the book interweaves longer works by some of Alaska’s finest writers with shorter, more anecdotal accounts and stunning photographs of Alaskans fishing for, catching, preserving, and eating.
☞ Explain that the Alaska Salmon in the Classroom activities will look at how salmon develop. If appropriate, outline how you plan to present Alaska Salmon in the Classroom throughout the year. ☞ Have students write their new words in their salmon science notebook.
Page 8 Skein 1 P Building. adult Chinook salmon appear to be the most frequent species infected with aquareovirus A or B. The virus has also been isolated from adult coho and chum the virus resulting in mild hepatitis with no overt disease or mortality.
In Alaska, aquareoviruses have been isolated from Chinook salmon (species B) and geoduck clams (species A). Fulkerson, J.R. Seeds of Success: Field Season Report.
Prepared for the Alaska State Office, Bureau of Land Management, U.S. Department of the Interior. Alaska Natural Heritage Program, Alaska Center for Conservation Science, University of Alaska Anchorage.
Anchorage Alaska. 14pp. plus. One of the most popular children's books about Alaska, The Salmon Princess retells the classic Cinderella story through an Alaskan lens. In this adaptation of the well-loved fairy tale, the father still has his head in the clouds and the stepmother is as mean as s: Plan & Book Your Dream Trip.
Destinations > Regions and Towns > Southcentral & Interior. Southcentral & Interior Alaska. twitter email print. Iconic Alaskan highlights abound in these essential regions: Anchorage, Denali, and the Kenai Fjords all lie within its boundaries.
For the independent traveler, it’s easy. Made of Salmon brings together more than fifty diverse Alaska voices to celebrate the salmon and its place in Alaska life. A mix of words and images, the book interweaves longer works by some of Alaska’s finest writers with shorter, more anecdotal accounts and stunning photographs of Alaskans fishing for, catching, preserving, and eating Author: Nancy Lord.
Salmon and Alaskans: Lives and Livelihoods Books about Alaskans, wild salmon, and the landscapes where they thrive. Tales of a great land, and the intersection in stories of culture, community, economy, ecology, and the value of lives lived in communion with our wild creatures and wild places.
Four major product forms are produced from Alaska salmon: canned salmon, frozen salmon, fresh salmon, and roe.
The markets for each product form differ widely. Alaska Salmon Production 0 50, metric tons Other Fresh Frozen Canned. Alaska, our Chignik salmon research is reported to the National Marine Fisheries Service, and a report on our Alaska Peninsula (False Pass) work will be completed soon.
FORECASTING PRE-SEASON FORECASTS Forecasts ofthe Bristol Bay sockeye salmon (0. nerka) runs and catches were provided to participating processors at an October meeting. Alaska Department of Fish and Game P.O.
Box W. 8th Street Juneau, AK Office Locations. The Alaska Department of Fish and Game is responsible for research and management of Alaska's salmon. Learning about salmon is an important step towards protecting them now and into the future.
The ADF&G produced this book about Alaska's efforts to sustain our wild Pacific salmon. Each page has multiple colorful : Nancy Long. environmental record on any salmon stock in Alaska.
Inwe continued studies involving bear predation, and we conducted the undergraduate class, “Aquatic Ecological Research in. More About And Bob isn’t the only one on with valuable advice.
We’ve solicited the knowledge of Alaska's top park rangers, wildlife biologists, bush pilots, naturalists, and photographers to help you plan your dream vacation. Alaska is a once-in.
Salmon fishery enhancement efforts in Alaska are guided by Comprehensive Salmon Plans, which are prepared by each regionâ€™s Regional Planning Teams. These plans document enhancement efforts, set production goals, and identify potential for new projects, and are required by law (AS ).
Coho salmon, commonly referred to as silver salmon, are the second least abundant of the Pacific salmon, after Chinook, and within the 49th state, silvers range continuously from the far southern panhandle to Norton Sound and from there sporadically to Point Hope on the Chukchi Sea.
Adult coho returning to Alaska waters average between 8- and 12 pounds and are usually to 30 inches long. #1: King Salmon: Alaska’s Marine Monarch.
Many believe that Alaska’s King Salmon or Chinook salmon to be, well, the state’s “marine monarch”, and that’s true to a great extent. Alaska’s King Salmon is the official state fish, after all, and its lore of being a hard-pulling, great-tasting behemoth is .The center’s mission is to provide refuge for orphaned, injured, and ill animals—those that can't survive in the wild.
The center, which opened to the public ineducates visitors about Alaska's wildlife. Coyotes peer out from behind the brush while a bald eagle swoops in on the salmon remains left by a. Among the most prominent successes are the fisheries for sockeye salmon in Bristol Bay, Alaska (Fig.
1), that have seen record returns and catches in the last two decades. This success is due in part to several factors including (i) favorable ocean conditions in recent decades, (ii) a single, accountable management agency, and (iii) a well established program of limited entry to the fishery.