Evaluation of downstream migrant salmon production in 2002 from the Cedar River and Bear Creek
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Evaluation of downstream migrant salmon production in 2002 from the Cedar River and Bear Creek

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Published by Washington Dept. of Fish and Wildlife, Fish Program, Science Division in Olympia, Wash .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Salmon -- Washington (State) -- Cedar River -- Reproduction -- Statistics.,
  • Salmon -- Washington (State) -- Bear Creek -- Reproduction -- Statistics.,
  • Fishery resources -- Washington (State) -- Washington, Lake, Watershed.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementDave Seiler, Greg Volkhardt, Lindsey Fleischer.
GenreStatistics.
ContributionsVolkhardt, Greg., Fleischer, Lindsey., Fish Program (Wash.). Science Division.
The Physical Object
Paginationvi, 68 p. :
Number of Pages68
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17725349M

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This report provides the results of monitoring five salmonid species as downstream migrants in from the two most heavily spawned tributaries in the Lake Washington Basin: the Cedar River and Bear Creek. Monitoring sockeye fry production in the Cedar River began in to investigate the causes of low adult sockeye returns. The evaluations of downstream migrant salmon production in the Cedar River in was made possible by City of Seattle Public Utilities (SPU), who funded the operations of the sockeye fry trap, Department of Natural Resources and Parks funded the Bear Creek production/evaluation. In addition to the Cedar River, downstream migrant. Downstream Migrant Chinook Production Evaluation in Cedar River and Bear Creek 3 Big Bear Creek Migration Timing Bi-modal migration timing Ü“Fry” migration from January to mid-April Ü“Smolt” migration from mid-April to July ÜDifferent proportions between years Cedar River Chinook Smolt Year 0 3, 6, 9, 1/1 2/1 3/1 4/1 5. CiteSeerX - Document Details (Isaac Councill, Lee Giles, Pradeep Teregowda): Yields of juvenile steelhead rainbow trout Salmo gairdnerii gairdnerii) and silver salmon (Oncorhynchus kisutch) emigrants were compared in South Fork Caspar Creek, a small coastal stream in Mendocino County, California, before and after construction of a logging road along the stream in the summer of

Evaluation of Downstream Migrant Salmon Production in from the Cedar River and Bear Creek vii List of Figures Figure 1. Site map of the lower Cedar River watershed depicting the fry and screw trap locations, hatchery sockeye release sites, and . Seiler, D., G. Volkhardt, and L. Kishimoto. Evaluation of downstream migrant salmon production in and from three Lake Washington tributaries: Cedar River, Bear Creek. Migrant Salmon Production in from the Cedar River and Bear Creek. Washington Department of Fish & Wildlife, Olympia, Washington. Seiler, D., G. Volkhardt, and L. Kishimoto. Evaluation of downstream migrant salmon production in and from three Lake Washington tributaries: Cedar River, Bear Creek and Issaquah Creek. FPA Greg Volkhardt's 8 research works with 30 citations and 63 reads, including: EVALUATING WATERSHED RESPONSE TO LAND MANAGEMENT AND RESTORATION ACTIONS: INTENSIVELY MONITORED WATERSHEDS (IMW.

Evaluation of Downstream Migrant Salmon Production in from the Cedar River and Bear Creek vii List of Tables Table 1. Cedar River natural-origin and hatchery sockeye fry migrations entering Lake Washington with 95% confidence intervals, Table 2. Evaluation of Downstream Migrant Salmon Production in from the Cedar River and Bear Creek. Dave Seiler; For evaluation. PDF | Results from modeling salmon (Oncorhynchus sp.) life history diversity provide insight into the effects on population productivity and abundance. | Find, read and cite all the research. Evaluation of Downstream Migrant Salmon Production in and from Three Lake Washington Tributaries: Cedar River, Bear Creek and Issaquah Creek. .