2 edition of Burbot research in rivers of the Tanana River drainage, 1996 found in the catalog.
Burbot research in rivers of the Tanana River drainage, 1996
Matthew J. Evenson
by Alaska Dept. of Fish and Game, Division of Sport Fish, Research and Technical Services in Anchorage
Written in English
As part of an ongoing stock assessment program, burbot were sampled in two river sections (approximately 25 km in length), one each in the Tanana and Chena rivers, representing the area where most harvest occurs. These sections have been sampled annually since 1986 and 1988, respectively. A systematic sampling design was used, whereby hoop traps were set and moved daily over an eight day period. Estimates of mean catch per unit effort, mean length, length distributions, and proportions of catch for three size categories were calculated. Estimates for each were within the range of observed values from previous sampling years. Catch-age analysis was used to combine harvest estimates from the statewide harvest survey and age composition from catch sampling with auxiliary information in the form of angler effort to estimate exploitable abundance of burbot in the Tanana River drainage. The CAGEAN model results showed a decreasing trend in exploitable abundance from 1987 to 1995, which corresponds to a trend in increased fishing mortality during that time. Catch-age analysis appears to be a promising method for estimating trend in abundance for burbot in the Tanana River drainage, but improvements in the catch sampling program, a longer time series of data, and more accurate estimates of fishing effort are needed to improve the model estimates.
|Statement||by Matthew J. Evenson.|
|Series||Fishery data series -- no.97-34.|
|Contributions||Alaska. Division of Sport Fish.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iv, 59 p. :|
|Number of Pages||59|
Lawyer fish are actually burbot, the only fresh water member of the cod family. The scientific name is lota lota and they are fine to eat. Asked in Food & Cooking. Old Minto Camp Academy was held on the Tanana River at the Old Minto Camp for 2-weeks. The main topics of camp are Birch Bark Baskets, Traditional .
ALEXANDER M. MILNER, KELLY R. MUNKITTRICK, in Rivers of North America, Vertebrates. Fish species known to occur within the Sagavanirktok River drainage include arctic char, arctic grayling, Dolly Varden, northern pike, broad whitefish, round whitefish, burbot, slimy sculpin, and ninespine of these species are both resident and diadromous. The Tanana River / ˈ t æ n ə n ɑː / is a mile ( km) tributary of the Yukon River in the U.S. state of Alaska. According to linguist and anthropologist William Bright, the name is from the Koyukon (Athabaskan) tene no, tenene, literally "trail river".. The river's headwaters are located at the confluence of the Chisana and Nabesna rivers just north of Northway in eastern : Yukon River.
Stop at Long Lake, at mile , to see a popular spot for sockeye salmon to spawn. Every year, 18, sockeye salmon swim up the Chitina and Copper Rivers to spawn in Long Lake. This is a very unique run, salmon begin entering the lake as late as September and spawn until April.  Loads and yields of dissolved and particulate nitrogen (N) and phosphorus (P) were measured and modeled at three locations on the Yukon River (YR) and on the Tanana and Porcupine Rivers in Alaska during – Total export of N and P upstream of Yukon Delta averaged Gg N a −1 and 56 Gg P a −1, respectively, with % of total N (TN) as dissolved organic N, and 98% of total P Cited by:
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In all other lakes in the Tanana River drainage, burbot set lines may only be used October 15–May Daily bag and possession limit in lakes where set lines are allowed is.
5 burbot, any size. tanana River drainage—rivers and streams: Set lines may be used year-round to catch burbot in all flowing waters of the Tanana River drainage. Sampling techniques for burbot in a western non-wadeable river than in smaller fyke nets in several lakes and the Tanana River in Alaska, U.S.A.
With respect to those contradictory outcomes. • In all other lakes in the Tanana River drainage, burbot set lines may only be used October 15–May • Tanana River drainage—rivers and streams: • Set lines may be used year-round to catch burbot in all flowing waters of the Tanana River drainage.
• Hooks are single hooks with gap between point and shank larger than ¾ inch. OTHER FINFISH • No limit. Burbot (Lota lota) occur in the Wind River Basin in central Wyoming, USA, at the southwestern extreme of the species’ native range in North America.
The most stable and successful of these populations occur in six glacially carved mountain lakes on three different tributary streams and one large main stem impoundment (Boysen Reservoir) downstream from the tributary by: Mitochondrial DNA Analysis of Burbot Stocks in the Kootenai River Basin of British Columbia, Montana, and Idaho.
September Transactions of the American Fisheries Society (5) Burbot in the Kootenai River, Idaho, USA, and the Kootenay River and Kootenay Lake, British Columbia, Canada (Figure 1; U.S. and Canadian spellings. Burbot Lota lota were illegally introduced into the Green River, Wyoming, drainage and have since proliferated throughout the system.
Burbot in the Green River pose a threat to native species and. After developing a catchability model for burbot in the Kootenai River, we used capture rates in two Alaskan rivers to develop surrogate rehabilitation targets for burbot in the Kootenai River.
Characterization of the Tanana River at Nenana, Alaska iii Preface The Tanana River hydrokinetic characterization study started in when little was known about howriver environments in Alaska would affect hydrokinetic power generating devices or how devices those might affect the state’s river.
We determined foods eaten and factors influencing the diet of burbot (Lota lota) and compared our results with those of other studies to help assess the role of burbot in the fish community of Lake Michigan.
We examined stomachs of 3, burbot of – mm total length caught by 10 methods from 5 areas of Green Bay and western Lake Michigan in depths of 1 to m during September Cited by: The major axial drainage of the basin is the Tanana river, which is fed by large transverse braided rivers flowing northward out of the Alaska Range.
To better define active structures and the neotectonic configuration of the basin, we have constructed a series of longitudinal stream profiles along the major rivers of the Tanana basin.
In flowing waters of the Tanana River drainage,the bag and possession limit for burbot is 15 fish, no size limit. Burbot stocks in the Tanana River are harvested most heavily nearFile Size: 2MB. Evenson MJ () Seasonal movement of radio-implanted burbot in the Tanana River drainage.
Fish Data Ser NoAlaska Department of Fish and Game, Division of Sport Fish, Anchorage, AK, USA Franke GF, Webb DR, Fisher RK, Mathus D, Hopping PN, March PA, Headrick MR, Laczo IT, Ventikos Y, Sotiropoulos F () Development of environmentally Cited by: DISTURBANCE HISTORY OF THE TANANA RIVER BASIN IN ALASKA: MANAGEMENT IMPLICATIONS James S.
Roessler u.s. Department of the Interior, Bureau of Indian Affairs, P.O. BoxBillings, MT Edmond C. Packee School of Agriculture and Land Resources Management, Arctic Health Research Building, University of Alaska Fairbanks. Tanana River Drainage. This is a huge region, stretching from Healy to Manley Hot Springs on the western side and from Copper Center to Fairbanks on the eastern side.
This is interior Alaska, far from the salt water, but you’ll still find all five salmon species. This region is a popular destination for hunters of arctic grayling and burbot. CiteSeerX - Document Details (Isaac Councill, Lee Giles, Pradeep Teregowda): Abstract—Due to the three- dimensional flow pattern interacting with bed material, the process of local scour around bridge piers is complex.
Modeling 3D flow field and scour hole evolution around a bridge pier is more feasible nowadays because the computational cost and computational time have significantly decreased. An incised river is defined as a river that is experiencing bed-level lowering.
From the viewpoint of geomorphological process, mountain rivers either were or are incised rivers. Large rivers may be incised rivers in the upper reaches, but fluvial rivers in the lower by: 2.
We investigated a water chemistry database from to for the Yukon River and its major tributary, the Tanana River. Significant increases of Ca, Mg, and Na annual flux were found in both rivers.
Additionally, SO 4 and P annual flux increased in the Yukon River. No annual trends were observed for dissolved organic carbon (DOC) from Cited by: Burbot Fishing on the Tanana River.
The Tanana River in Interior Alaska is a very popular location for anglers targeting burbot through the ice. The Tanana River is a mile long tributary of the Yukon River and supports a large population of burbot. There are several access points to the Tanana River in and around Fairbanks where anglers can target burbot.
Tanana River. The Tanana River basin, which drains both the glaci-ated north slope of the Alaska Range and the south slope of the Yukon-Tanana Uplands, is an aggrading system (Pewe and Reger ). The average rate of aggradation has been estimated to be 45 cm per years (Collins ).
Climatically induced changes in the hydrologic balance of. PROFILES AND REGULATORY PREFERENCES OF TANANA RIVER DRAINAGE SPORT FISHERMEN' By Rolland A. Holmes April ALASKA DEPARTMENT OF FISH AND GAME Division of Sport Fish Juneau, Alaska 'This investigation was partially financed by the Federal Aid in Sport Fish Restoration Act (16 U.S.C.
K) under Project F, Job Number GFisher et al. () suggested that the differences between the two phenotypic forms might be due to an evolutionary adaptation to different water-body types, since burbot populations from rivers and reservoirs had consistently a lower relative weight than lake populations.
However, within the EB-lineage differences in caudal peduncle ratio Cited by: Being a geographer --Rivers of the world --The water cycle --Sources of rivers --Drainage patterns --Underground rivers --The upper river --Waterfalls and rapids --Energy from the river --Dams and reservoirs --Lakes and basins --River canyons --The middle river --The human water cycle --Farming on the lower river --River deltas --Flood control.