Abundance and distribution of the chinook salmon escapement on the Stikine River, 1997 by Keith A. Pahlke

Cover of: Abundance and distribution of the chinook salmon escapement on the Stikine River, 1997 | Keith A. Pahlke

Published by Alaska Dept. of Fish and Game, Division of Sport Fish in Anchorage, AK .

Written in English

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Subjects:

  • Chinook salmon -- Alaska -- Stikine River -- Statistics.,
  • Salmon fisheries -- Alaska -- Stikine River -- Statistics.,
  • Fish populations -- Alaska -- Stikine River -- Statistics.

About the Edition

The distribution and abundance of large (660mm MEF) chinook salmon Oncorhynchus tshawytscha that returned to spawn in the Stikine River above the U.S./Canada border in 1997 were estimated by means of radio telemetry and a mark-recapture experiment. Age, sex, and length compositions for the immigration were also estimated. Drift gillnets fished near the mouth of the Stikine River were used to capture 731 immigrant chinook salmon during May, June, and July, 1997; 702 of these fish were marked with spaghetti tags, opercle punches and axillary appendage clips, and 255 also had radio transmitters inserted into their stomachs. During July and August, chinook salmon were captured at spawning sites and inspected for tags. Marked fish were also recovered from Canadian commercial, test and aboriginal fisheries. Using a modified Petersen model (M = 653, C = 4,528, R = 93) we estimated that 31,509 (SE = 2,960) large chinook salmon immigrated to the Stikine River above Kakwan Pt. Canadian fisheries on the Stikine River harvested 4,513 large chinook salmon, which left an escapement of 26,996 large fish. The total count at the Little Tahltan River weir was 5,557 large chinook salmon, about 20% of the estimated spawning escapement. We used weir counts and a foot survey to estimate an escapement of 478 large fish in Andrew Creek. From the radio telemetry study, we estimated that 17.7% of the spawning chinook salmon went to the Little Tahltan River, 17.5% to the Iskut, 4.7% to the Chutine, 3.5% to the Christina, 25.8% to the Tahltan, 21.8% to upper Stikine, 7.2% to lower Stikine and 1.8% to U.S. tributaries. An estimated 2% of the Kakwan Point gillnet catch was age -1.2, 26% age -1.3, 70% age -1.4, and 1% age -1.5; 232 males and 352 females were captured. An estimated 3% of spawning ground samples were age -1.2, 24% age -1.3, 72% age -1.4, and 0.4% age -1.5; 323 males and 438 females were sampled.

Edition Notes

Book details

Statementby Keith A. Pahlke and Peter Etherton.
SeriesFishery data series -- no. 99-6.
ContributionsEtherton, Peter., Alaska. Division of Sport Fish.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsSH11 .A7542 no. 99-6
The Physical Object
Paginationiv, 43 p. :
Number of Pages43
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15552132M

Download Abundance and distribution of the chinook salmon escapement on the Stikine River, 1997

The ongoing Chinook salmon research on the Stikine River is conducted cooperatively between Alaska Department of Fish and Game, the Department of Fisheries and Oceans Canada, and the Tahtan River First Nation. Sincespawning abundance has ranged from 5, to 63, and averaged aro large Chinook salmon.

Estimating the abundance of Sacramento River juvenile winter chinook salmon with comparisons to adult escapement Craig D. Martin, Phillip D.

Gaines and Richard R. Johnson U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service Red Bluff Fish and Wildlife Office Abstract.—We developed in-river quantitative methodologies for indexing juvenile winter.

SUMMARY A fall-run chinook salmon Oncorhynchus tshawytscha escapement survey was conducted in the upper Sacramento River during fall-winter to acquire data on spawner abundance, age and sex composition of the spawner population, pre-spawning mortality and temporal and spatial. Prior toChinook salmon escapement was measured with peak aerial survey counts in nine index streams and there were no formal escapement goals.

Beginning ina mainstem mark-recapture project was initiated by the Alaska Department of Fish and Game to estimate total inriver abundance of Chinook salmon in the Copper River. able data on the distribution and abundance of other fish species.

A few stud-ies have focused primarily on the resident fishes. The purpose of this paper is to compile and analyze data available through for chinook salmon and other fish species occurring in the lower Tuolumne River. The salmon data are.

Figure 5 Annual fall-run chinook salmon escapement to the American River, natural and hatchery contribution Figure Feather River Escapement As on the American River, the escapement to the Feather River was strong. Similarly, the entire production from the Feather River Hatchery is trucked to near Carquinez Strait for release.

The only group of chinook with the proper qualifications to serve as a mid-coast stock ERI was the Elk River hatchery stock. The catch distribution shown in Figure 1 is more similar to the adjacent stocks of the Coos, Coquille, and Umpqua rivers than is.

The goal of the Umpqua Escapement Indicator Project is to precisely estimate the annual escapement at age of adult chinook salmon to the Umpqua River, and to annually update a brood-year reconstruction for that stock.

These data will be the basis for a stock-recruitment analysis necessary to estimate a biologically-based spawner escapement goal.

Spawning Escapement of Chinook Salmon in the Stikine River, by. Troy Jaecks, and. Philip Richards, Sarah J. Power, Peter Etherton, Ian Boyce. May Alaska Department of Fish and Game Divisions of Sport Fish and Commercial Fisheries.

SUMMER ABUNDANCE AND DISTRIBUTION OF JUVENILE CHINOOK SALMON (0nc&-hynchus tshawytscha) AND STEELHEAD TROUT (Oncorhynchus mykiss) IN THE MIDDLE FORK SMITH RIVER, CALIFORNIA by Gary D. Reedy Approved by the Mas_terls Thesis Committee Terry D.

koelofs, chair& Date William J. Trueh Date Goydon H. Reeves Date. A study of the population ecology of Columbia River fall chinook salmon, Oncorhynchus tshawytscha (Walbaum), was made in an attempt to determine the cause of a serious decline in this run which occurred in the early 's.

Fluctuations in abundance of major salmon runs the North Pacific were examined to detect any coastwide by: Estimates of chinook salmon abundance in the Kenai River using dual-beam sonar, Alaska Department of Fish and Game, Fishery Data Series No.

Anchorage. The Alaska Department of Fish and Game administers all programs and. Passage percentiles for PIT-tagged runs-at-large of wild Snake River yearling and subyearling chinook salmon and of wild steelhead outmigrating to.

Here we report passage results for fall Chinook salmon for, and (fall Chinook salmon were not tagged in ), which included, but were not limited to, fishway entrance use, movements in the fishways, delay and passage times at lower Columbia River dams, and routes and rates of fallback events.

Detailed information on. 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 File Size: 1MB. accurate and timely escapement estimate for chinook salmon each year Estimate the annual, system-wide escapement of chinook salmon to the Copper River using mark-recapture techniques such that the estimate is within 25% of the actual escapement 95% of the time. summer Chinook salmon, % for fall Chinook salmon, and % for steelhead that fell back.

Fallback impacts on known-source groups were generally similar to the randomly-collected groups, except decreases were higher for Snake River spring– summer Chinook (mean = % decrease). Fallback was associated with negative.

the Lower Shuswap River chinook salmon population. This finding is in accordance to Korman et al.’s () telemetric observations of Cheakamus River steelhead survey life. Willis () also observed that males have higher mean residence times than females for the Wilson River chinook salmon population.

In a stream flowing into PugetFile Size: 1MB. Escapement and Productivity of Spring Chinook Salmon and Summer Steelhead in the John Day River Basin Annual Technical Report December 1, –Novem Prepared by.

Summary of Feather River Salmon Spawning Escapement Surveys Kyle Hartwigsen, Jason Kindopp, Ryon Kurth, and Alicia Seesholtz.

California Department of Water Resources Division of Environmental Services Feather River Program The Chinook salmon spawning escapement survey began September 10 and continued through Decem This book goes indepth on the best salmon and steelhead river in New York. Great book for the novice and expert alike.

Gives the how to on places, rigging, tecniques, and local secerets that we all need. It's a great addition to your fishing library.

The book you need to cacth trophy salmon and steelhead on the salmon river/5(2). The role of sonar in CR salmon escapement monitoring and commercial fisheries management, Bert Lewis, ADF&G 2.

Development of a lower river sonar to index passage at Miles Lake, Don Degan, Aquacoustics 3. CR Chinook salmon Fisheries Resource Monitoring, Keith Van Den Broeck, NVE 4.

Gulkana River Chinook Salmon Escapement EstimationFile Size: 5MB. OF AN ESCAPEMENT GOAL POLICY FOR THE RETURN OF CHINOOK SALMON TO THE KENAI RIVER' BY Douglas N. McBride, Marianna Alexandersdottir, Stephen Hammarstrom, and Douglas Vincent-Lang Alaska Department of Fish and Game Division of Sport Fish Juneau, Alaska May SPAWNING DISTRIBUTION OF FALL CHINOOK SALMON IN THE SNAKE RIVER ANNUAL REPORT Edited by: Aaron P.

Garcia U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service Idaho Fishery Resource Office Ahsahka Road Ahsahka, IDUSA Prepared for: U.S. Department of Energy Bonneville Power Administration Division of Fish and Wildlife P.O.

Box Portland, OR Author: Aaron P. Garcia. SPRING CHINOOK SALMON MOVEMENT AND DISTRIBUTION IN THE SOUTH FORK MCKENZIE RIVER ABOVE AND BELOW COUGAR DAM Jeremy D.

Romer* Fred R. Monzyk Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife Corvallis Research Lab [email protected] chinook salmon in a defir~ed stntiy ~~ over- a year pcriotl as habitat changes occur.

Thc reason fol- i~i~ple~nenting this research was the lack of ariy hisloric long-term spawxiqg escapement cstirnate for the Smith River svstern. Thc dlr (river nlilc-s) study section is located on private lrultl owned by.

Lower American River Fall-Run Chinook Salmon Escapement Survey October - January Photo credit: Michael J. Mamola Presented to the United States Bureau of Reclamation By Jeanine Phillips Environmental Scientist California Department of Fish and Wildlife Nimbus Road, Suite A Rancho Cordova, CA Michael J.

Mamola. Fishery Data Series No. Estimates of the Historic Run and Escapement for t he Chinook Salmon Stock Returning to t he Kuskokwim River, – Final Report for Study Chinook salmon age, sex, and length analysis from selected escapement projects on the Yukon river Karen e.

hyer and Cliff J. schleusner1 abstract Anecdotal information from fishers along the Yukon River suggests that the length of Chinook salmon harvested and the proportion of female Chinook salmon in the run have decreased over time.

a result of the spring high flows (5, cfs with a maximum of 8, cfs compared to to cfs base flows). Study Area The spawning reach for fall-run chinook salmon in the Stanislaus River is about miles long and extends from Goodwin Dam, which is impassible for salmon, downstream to the town of Riverbank (Figure 1).

In a mile. populations in the upper Salmon River drainage: the West Fork Yankee Fork (WFYF), Lemhi River (LEM), and East Fork Salmon River (EFSR) (Fig. These streams were chosen because in their total wild adult spawner abundances had dropped torecord lowsoften, zero,and eleven Chinook salmon in the LEM, WFYF, and EFSR; respectively (NOAA.

chinook salmon in the Columbia River Basin. Genetic analyses of juvenile chinook salmon PIT tagged in the Snake River in showed that 64% of fish recovered at Little Goose Dam were fall chinook salmon; the remaining 36% were spring/summer chinook salmon.

A total of fish were PIT tagged between 6 May and 15 July, and averaged 76 mm forkAuthor: Kenneth F. Tiffan, Dennis W. Rondorf, William P. Connor, Howard L. Burge. From towe collected data on the spawning distribution of fall chinook salmon above Lower Granite Dam as part of a five-year evaluation of three acclimation/release facilities: Pittsburgh Landing, Captain John, and Big Canyon Creek.

The use of multiple facilities is intended to distribute spawning throughout the habitat normally used in the Snake and Author: Aaron P. Garcia. timing of the adult return) Chinook salmon (O. tshawytscha) are released into the Columbia River Basin. Yet, significant declines in the abundance of natural spring Chinook salmon have led to the listing of four reproductively isolated groups, or evolution-arily significant units (ESUs) in the Columbia River.

The Skeena River is host to the second largest aggregate of Chinook salmon in British Columbia. While the aggregate is a PSC escapement indicator stock, there are no biologically based escapement goals for this population.

This movie chapter shows the Chinook salmon in the Upper Sacramento River Basin after spawning as they die off. It is part of a larger educational movie made by RBFO-CA Fish and Wildlife biologist. sample to obtain the age of a chinook salmon.

The Burman River flows through Mowachaht/Muchalaht territory. A crew member marks chinook salmon on the Burman River during a study to improve chinook salmon estimation. Uu-a-thluk P.O. Box Port Alberni, B.C. V9Y 7M2 Ph: Fax: [email protected] Study Indicates Burman RiverFile Size: KB.

• Deschutes River Fall Chinook Salmon are one of three naturally spawning runs of Columbia River upriver bright stock group. • They are a PSC “escapement indicator stock” • USCTC data standards for indicator stocks include evaluating factors used to.

working with adult salmon and steelhead straying in the Columbia River basin. Key findings include: adult straying is a desirable and ‘natural’ component of salmonid metapopulation biology in unmanipulated systems, and is critical to genetic resilience, demographic stability, and range expansion into unexploited habitats;Cited by: 4.

Lake Billy Chinook Sockeye Salmon and Kokanee Research Study – PROJECT COMPLETION REPORT Pelton Round Butte Hydroelectric Project FERC No. Prepared for Portland General Electric Company by Gary P.

Thiede, J. Chris Kern, Michael K. Weldon, and Alan R. Dale High Desert Region Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife Steven L.

Thiesfeld. As of January,the removal of the Elwha and Glines Canyon dams on the Elwha River, Washington, represents the largest dam decommissioning to date in the United States.

Dam removal is the single largest step in meeting the goals of the Elwha River Ecosystem and Fisheries Restoration Act of (The Elwha Act) — full restoration of the Elwha River .Chinook salmon in the estuary was provided by Burke ().

Rich’s continued research demonstrated that Columbia Basin salmon return to their home streams as adults to spawn (Bottom et al.

), providing further evidence that salmon species are composed of many local populations, each shaped by their spawning and rearing habitat. The.Idaho's Salmon River: A River Runner's Guide to the River of No Return, Corn Creek to Carey Creek [Newell, Eric and Allison] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

Idaho's Salmon River: A River Runner's Guide to the River of No Return, Corn Creek to Carey Creek4/4(1).

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