2 edition of Abundance and age-sex-size composition of the 1988 Salcha River chinook salmon escapement found in the catalog.
Abundance and age-sex-size composition of the 1988 Salcha River chinook salmon escapement
by Alaska Dept. of Fish and Game, Division of Sport Fish in Juneau, Alaska
Written in English
|Statement||by Cal Skaugstad.|
|Series||Fishery data series -- no. 75.|
|Contributions||Alaska. Division of Sport Fish.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iv, 30 p. :|
|Number of Pages||30|
Abundance and Size Distribution of Ocean-Type Juvenile Chinook Salmon in the Upper Sacramento River Margin before and after Hatchery Releases EDWARD D. WEBER*1 AND KURT D. FAUSCH Department of Fishery and Wildlife Biology, Colorado State University, Fort Collins, Colorado , USA Abstract.—If hatchery-reared salmon delay emigration. Juvenile Chinook salmon abundance indices have been estimated for , from these pelagic trawl surveys. Despite limited years of data, surveys have provided important insights for the early marine life histories of Yukon River Chinook salmon.
Four runs of Chinook salmon (Oncorhynchus tshawytscha) with unique life histories spawn in the California Central Valley (CCV) basin (Fisher, ) named after the seasons adults return to spawn, including the endangered winter ento River winter-run Chinook salmon are genetically distinct and exhibit rare life history behaviors across their life by: 4. The Chinook salmon (or King Salmon) is an iconic species in the north Pacific Ocean and historically was one of the most common large fishes in that region. Reaching lengths of feet ( m) and weights of over pounds (over 55 kg), the Chinook salmon is the largest of .
ANALYSIS OF CHINOOK SALMON IN THE COLUMBIA RIVER FROM AN ECOSYSTEM PERSPECTIVE Prepared by: James A. Lichatowich Lars E. Mobrand Mobrand Biometrics, Inc. Vashon Island, WA Research Report Prepared for: U.S. Department of Energy Bonneville Power Administration Environment, Fish and Wildlife P.O. Box Portland, OR 1 Project No. l 8File Size: 1MB. ods to estimate abundance in the ﬁsheries ﬁeld is warranted. In Paciﬁc salmon population assessment and management, the most common abundance metric used is spawner abundance or escapement (i.e., the number of ﬁsh returning to spawn after harvest) (Hilborn and Walters ; Good et al. ; Crawford and Rumsey ).
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Chinook salmon (Oncorhynchus tshawytscha) escapement into the Secesh River and Lake Creek, Idaho, since Underwater time-lapse videography is a passive methodology that does not trap or handle this Endangered Species Act listed species.
Secesh River chinook salmonCited by: 1. Average length for the four major age classes ranged from mm for age fish to mm for age fish. Female composition of sockeye salmon in the combined commercial harvests and escapements equaled 55%. A total of 18, chinook salmon O. tshawytschawere commercially harvested in UCI.
The Kenai dataset was from commercial mixed-stock gillnet harvests of predominantly Kenai River Chinook salmon (three-year average stock composition of 69% Kenai River fish), but also included small portions of fish from the Kasilof River and other Cook Inlet stocks.
We also included datasets for two weirs (Kogrukluk and Deshka rivers) and the Cited by: Adult Chinook Salmon Abundance Monitoring in the Secesh River and Lake Creek, Idaho, Annual Report Prepared by: Dave Faurot and Paul A.
Kucera Nez Perce Tribe Department of Fisheries Resources Management Lapwai, ID Prepared for: U.S. Department of Energy Bonneville Power Administration Environment, Fish and Wildlife P.O. Box Cited by: 1. Adult Fall-run Chinook Salmon Chinook salmon spawning runs in the Tuolumne River have been monitored to some degree sincewith estimates of adult escapement available for all years since Counts of migrating adult salmon were made at a weir in Modesto at river kilometer (rkm) by the California Department of Fish.
Estimates of survival are higher than total marine survival in other wild Chinook Salmon stocks in Alaska. Taku River Chinook Salmon smolt survival ranges from 1% to 6% with an overall average of 3% (– brood years; Ed Jones, Alaska Department of Cited by: 7.
Diamond Island, Nechako River, 29 Table 5 Number of Fish Captured at Diamond Island, Nechako River,by Rotary Screw Traps 33 Table 6 Comparison of Growth of 0+ Chinook Salmon, Nechako River, to 38 Table 7 Comparison of the Index Numbers of Juvenile Chinook Salmon Migrating Out of the Upper Nechako River With Numbers of the.
Abundance, Distribution, Diversity and Survival of Adult Spring Chinook Salmon in the Upper Willamette River: and Cameron S. Sharpe Robert L. Mapes Brian Cannon Paul Olmsted Michael Sinnott Bart DeBow Eric Bailey Tracy Hoblit Thomas A.
Friesen Oregon Department of. Timing, Abundance, and Population Characteristics of Spawning Chinook Salmon in the Cedar/Sammamish Watershed - 1 - INTRODUCTION In the Pacific Northwest, Pacific salmon (Oncorhynchus spp.) are an important economic, biological, and cultural resource that embodies the values of the region.
Carmichael () Length and Condition of Wild Chinook Salmon Smolts Influence Age at Maturity, T ransactions of the American Fisheries Society, DOI: / Nicholas JW, Hankin DG () Chinook salmon populations in Oregon coastal river basins: description of life histories and assessment of recent trends in run strengths.
Info. Rep. 88–1. Portland: Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife. Bell J, Kent S () Chinook salmon fecundity in the Unalakleet River, –Cited by: However, Chinook salmon returns in Alaska have been depressed for over a decade.
Coupled with these overall declines in abundance, changes in. We focus on juvenile fall-run Chinook salmon due to the their use of off-channel habitats during the study period.
Fall-run Chinook salmon have an “ocean-type” life history (Healey ) and are currently the largest of the four runs in the Sacramento River (Yoshiyama et al.
).Fall-run adult migration peaks during September and October and spawning occurs soon after adults reach their Cited by: Trends in abundance of chinook salmon (Oncorhynchus tshawytscha) of the Nechako River, a tributary of the Fraser River, were analyzed to quantify the ecological effects of water abstraction for electricity years when the majority of returning chinook adults used the upper Nechako River for spawning, the survival of offspring for the entire river was poorer than in years when Cited by: Chinook salmon accounted for % of the subsistence harvest, % at the escapement projects, and % from the commercial harvest from District W-1 where mesh size is restricted to ≤ 6 inches.
Older Chinook salmon (age and ) accounted for % of the subsistence harvest, % at tributary escapement projects, and % from the. programs focusing on Kenai River Chinook Salmon stocks (Alaska Department of Fish and Game Chinook Salmon Research Team ).
A series of radiotelemetry studies and in-river abundance estimation techniques have identified differential run times and spawning distributions for Chinook Salmon returning to the Kenai River.
Though different methods were used across time and space, GrandTab is the only continuous historical dataset available for California Chinook salmon escapement estimates (Albertson et al.
), and it is the primary source used by fishery management agencies (Carlson and Satterthwaite ). Only estimates of in-river spawning adults in the Cited by: 3.
Escapement To help understand patterns in abundance of juvenile salmon populations in the Delta, it is useful to view patterns in adults returning upstream to spawn for each race. These data were obtained by referencing Grand Tab, a Microsoft Excel spreadsheet that contains estimates of all races of Chinook salmon returning to a variety of.
Chinook salmon sexually mature between the ages of 2 and 7 but are typically 3 or 4 years old when they return to spawn. Chinook dig out gravel nests (redds) on stream bottoms where they lay their eggs. All Chinook salmon die after spawning. Young Chinook salmon feed on terrestrial and aquatic insects, amphipods, and other crustaceans.
Historical Abundance and Decline of Chinook Salmon in the Central Valley Region of California RONALD M. YOSHIYAMA* Department of Wildlife, Fish and Conservation Biology University of California, Davis, CaliforniaUSA FRANK W.
F ISHER California Department of Fish and Game Main Street, Red Bluff, CaliforniaUSA PETER B. MOYLE. Chinook salmon, Oncorhynchus tshawytscha (Walbaum), is an important biological and cultural resource in Alaska, but knowledge about Chinook salmon ecology is limited in many regions.
From tospawning distribution and abundance of a northern Chinook salmon population on the Togiak River in south‐west Alaska were by: 3.Due to the challenges associated with monitoring in riverine environments, unbiased and precise spawner abundance estimates are often lacking for populations of Pacific salmon Oncorhynchus spp.
listed under the Federal Endangered Species Act. We investigated genetic approaches to estimate the spawner abundance for a population of Columbia River Chinook Salmon Oncorhynchus tshawytscha via Cited by: 9.Comparison of Relative Abundance of Adult Chinook Salmon (Oncorhynchus tshawytscha) in the Delta Cross Channel, Georgiana Slough, and Sacramento River, California Prepared by: Lia McLaughlin and Jeff McLain.
1, US Fish and Wildlife Service.