Salmon Confidential Documentary 2013 British Columbia

Channel: kyleRme   |   2013/07/24
Play Video
1
Salmon Confidential Documentary 2013 British Columbia
Salmon Confidential Documentary 2013 British Columbia
::2013/07/24::
Play Video
2
Chinook Salmon Run
Chinook Salmon Run
::2011/11/10::
Play Video
3
Adams River Salmon Run 2010
Adams River Salmon Run 2010
::2010/10/30::
Play Video
4
salmon run sliammon river oct 2012
salmon run sliammon river oct 2012
::2012/11/15::
Play Video
5
HD: Grizzly Bears Catching Salmon - Nature
HD: Grizzly Bears Catching Salmon - Nature's Great Events: The Great Salmon Run - BBC One
::2009/02/17::
Play Video
6
Sockeye Salmon Run 2010 - Roderick Haig-Brown Park - Adams River British Columbia
Sockeye Salmon Run 2010 - Roderick Haig-Brown Park - Adams River British Columbia
::2010/10/13::
Play Video
7
2013 Sockeye Salmon Run - British Columbia Canada
2013 Sockeye Salmon Run - British Columbia Canada
::2014/04/05::
Play Video
8
Salmon Run - Adams River Sockeye Salmon Run - SCUBA
Salmon Run - Adams River Sockeye Salmon Run - SCUBA
::2011/05/17::
Play Video
9
Wild Salmon Run: March 2013
Wild Salmon Run: March 2013
::2013/03/29::
Play Video
10
HD: Grizzly Bears Catching Salmon - Nature
HD: Grizzly Bears Catching Salmon - Nature's Great Events: The Great Salmon Run - BBC One
::2014/03/19::
Play Video
11
Dip Net Fishing Salmon Run Russian River Alaska
Dip Net Fishing Salmon Run Russian River Alaska
::2012/07/05::
Play Video
12
World
World's Largest Sockeye Salmon Run - Adams River BC 2010 - Underwater Video
::2010/10/12::
Play Video
13
Pulaski salmon run 2013
Pulaski salmon run 2013
::2013/09/17::
Play Video
14
Salmon Run - Overview
Salmon Run - Overview
::2013/09/08::
Play Video
15
Adams River Sockeye Salmon Run 2010
Adams River Sockeye Salmon Run 2010
::2010/10/12::
Play Video
16
Salmon Run - Bronte Creek Underwater HD
Salmon Run - Bronte Creek Underwater HD
::2011/10/09::
Play Video
17
2013 Sockeye Salmon Run - British Columbia Canada  -  YouTube
2013 Sockeye Salmon Run - British Columbia Canada - YouTube
::2013/08/31::
Play Video
18
Port Hope ,Ganaraska Salmon Run Fall 2013
Port Hope ,Ganaraska Salmon Run Fall 2013
::2013/09/22::
Play Video
19
Favourite ATARI Games: Salmon Run
Favourite ATARI Games: Salmon Run
::2011/08/29::
Play Video
20
Salmon Run Review - with Tom Vasel
Salmon Run Review - with Tom Vasel
::2014/01/02::
Play Video
21
Canadian salmon run - Humber River in Toronto (09.20.12)
Canadian salmon run - Humber River in Toronto (09.20.12)
::2012/09/21::
Play Video
22
The Epic Salmon River Run Pulaski NY 9/12/12
The Epic Salmon River Run Pulaski NY 9/12/12
::2012/09/14::
Play Video
23
Wild Atlantic salmon run in Drowes Fishery, Ireland. Ход лосося из моря в реку. HD.
Wild Atlantic salmon run in Drowes Fishery, Ireland. Ход лосося из моря в реку. HD.
::2013/07/29::
Play Video
24
Tippy Dam 2013 Michigan King Salmon run
Tippy Dam 2013 Michigan King Salmon run
::2013/10/13::
Play Video
25
Alaskan Salmon Run
Alaskan Salmon Run
::2009/08/07::
Play Video
26
Pine Creek Salmon Run 10/7/12 Manistee, MI
Pine Creek Salmon Run 10/7/12 Manistee, MI
::2012/10/07::
Play Video
27
HD: Grizzly Bears
HD: Grizzly Bears' Fancy Footwork - Nature's Great Events: The Great Salmon Run - BBC One
::2009/02/17::
Play Video
28
Phenominal 2010 Sockeye Salmon run on Adams River
Phenominal 2010 Sockeye Salmon run on Adams River
::2013/01/08::
Play Video
29
Algoma, WI Salmon Run
Algoma, WI Salmon Run
::2013/09/28::
Play Video
30
Salmon run 2012 Western Australia
Salmon run 2012 Western Australia
::2012/05/05::
Play Video
31
Salmon Run, Goldstream Park, 2013
Salmon Run, Goldstream Park, 2013
::2013/11/13::
Play Video
32
Adams River Sockeye Salmon Run Roderick Haig-Brown Provincial Park
Adams River Sockeye Salmon Run Roderick Haig-Brown Provincial Park
::2010/09/11::
Play Video
33
Salmon Run
Salmon Run
::2013/03/24::
Play Video
34
Phenomenal 2010 Sockeye Salmon Run on Adams Lake B.C. Canada.
Phenomenal 2010 Sockeye Salmon Run on Adams Lake B.C. Canada.
::2010/11/17::
Play Video
35
Salmon run /Goldstream provincial park
Salmon run /Goldstream provincial park
::2011/11/16::
Play Video
36
GameNight! Episode 20 - Salmon Run
GameNight! Episode 20 - Salmon Run
::2013/08/28::
Play Video
37
GANARASKA RIVER SALMON RUN PORT HOPE ONTARIO CANADA
GANARASKA RIVER SALMON RUN PORT HOPE ONTARIO CANADA
::2012/09/02::
Play Video
38
Wild Bear Salmon Run Slot Machine Bonus
Wild Bear Salmon Run Slot Machine Bonus
::2012/04/08::
Play Video
39
Bronte Creek Salmon Run
Bronte Creek Salmon Run
::2010/10/11::
Play Video
40
Amazing Journey - Fraser River Sockeye Salmon Run
Amazing Journey - Fraser River Sockeye Salmon Run
::2011/06/24::
Play Video
41
SALMON RIVER RUN 2012 PULASKI,NEW YORK FILMED WITH GO PRO HD HERO 2
SALMON RIVER RUN 2012 PULASKI,NEW YORK FILMED WITH GO PRO HD HERO 2
::2012/09/17::
Play Video
42
Salmon Run 2012
Salmon Run 2012
::2012/10/05::
Play Video
43
Salmon Run at Goldstream park, Vancouver Island British Col
Salmon Run at Goldstream park, Vancouver Island British Col
::2012/11/05::
Play Video
44
Brown Trout Douglaston Salmon Run 9/13/14
Brown Trout Douglaston Salmon Run 9/13/14
::2013/09/16::
Play Video
45
Wild Irish Salmon And Trout Run
Wild Irish Salmon And Trout Run
::2012/04/13::
Play Video
46
2013 Michigan Salmon Run
2013 Michigan Salmon Run
::2013/08/29::
Play Video
47
Atlantic salmon on the salmon river pulaski ny on 8-08-2013
Atlantic salmon on the salmon river pulaski ny on 8-08-2013
::2013/08/09::
Play Video
48
Salmon Fishing: Casting Crankbaits
Salmon Fishing: Casting Crankbaits
::2013/08/14::
Play Video
49
The Great Salmon Run: 4-D Experience Trailer
The Great Salmon Run: 4-D Experience Trailer
::2012/08/16::
Play Video
50
Bald Eagles & Salmon Spawning
Bald Eagles & Salmon Spawning
::2011/11/06::
NEXT >>
RESULTS [51 .. 101]
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
Grizzly bear fishes for a salmon during a salmon run. (Photo by Dmitry Azovtsev.)

The salmon run is the time when salmon, which have migrated from the ocean, swim to the upper reaches of rivers where they spawn on gravel beds. After spawning, all Pacific salmon and most Atlantic salmon die, and the salmon life cycle starts over again. The annual run can be a major event for grizzly bears, bald eagles and sport fishermen.

Salmon spend their early life in rivers, and then swim out to sea where they live their adult lives and gain most of their body mass. When they have matured, they return to the rivers to spawn. Usually they return with uncanny precision to the natal river where they were born, and even to the very spawning ground of their birth. It is thought that, when they are in the ocean, they use magnetoception to locate the general position of their natal river, and once close to the river, that they use their sense of smell to home in on the river entrance and even their natal spawning ground.

In northwest America, salmon is a keystone species, which means the impact they have on other life is greater than would be expected in relation to their biomass. The death of the salmon has important consequences, since it means significant nutrients in their carcasses, rich in nitrogen, sulfur, carbon and phosphorus, are transferred from the ocean to terrestrial wildlife such as bears and riparian woodlands adjacent to the rivers. This has knock-on effects not only for the next generation of salmon, but to every species living in the riparian zones the salmon reach.[1] The nutrients can also be washed downstream into estuaries where they accumulate and provide further support for estuarine breeding birds.

Background[edit]

Adult ocean phase and spawning phase pink salmon (male)
Sac fry remain in the gravel habitat of their redd (nest) until their yolk sac, or "lunch box" is depleted
After depleting their yolk sac nutrients, the young salmon emerge from the gravel habitat as parr to feed

Most salmon are anadromous, a term which comes from the Greek anadromos, meaning "running upward".[2] Anadromous fish grow up mostly in the saltwater in oceans. When they have matured they migrate or "run up" freshwater rivers to spawn in what is called the salmon run.[3]

Anadromous salmon are Northern Hemisphere fish that spend their ocean phase in either the Atlantic Ocean or the Pacific Ocean. They do not thrive in warm water. There is only one species of salmon found in the Atlantic, commonly called the Atlantic salmon. These salmon run up rivers on both sides of the ocean. Seven different species of salmon inhabit the Pacific (see table), and these are collectively referred to as Pacific salmon. Five of these species run up rivers on both sides of the Pacific, but two species are found only on the Asian side.[4] In the early 19th century, Chinook salmon were successfully established in the Southern Hemisphere, far from their native range, in New Zealand rivers. Attempts to establish anadromous salmon elsewhere have not succeeded.[5]

Species of anadromous salmon
Oceans Coasts Species[4] Maximum Comment
length weight life span
North Atlantic Both sides Atlantic salmon[6] 150 cm 46.8 kg 13 years
North Pacific Both sides Chinook salmon[7] 150 cm 61.4 kg 9 years Also established in New Zealand
Chum salmon[8] 100 cm 15.9 kg 7 years
Coho salmon[9] 108 cm 15.2 kg 5 years
Pink salmon[10] 76 cm 6.8 kg 3 years
Sockeye salmon[11] 84 cm 7.7 kg 8 years
Asian side Masu salmon[12] 79 cm 10.0 kg
Biwa salmon[13] 44 cm 1.3 kg

The life cycle of an anadromous salmon begins and, if it survives the full course of its natural life, usually ends in a gravel bed in the upper reaches of a stream or river. These are the salmon spawning grounds where salmon eggs are deposited, for safety, in the gravel. The salmon spawning grounds are also the salmon nurseries, providing a more protected environment than the ocean usually offers. After 2 to 6 months the eggs hatch into tiny larvae called sac fry or alevin. The alevin have a sac containing the remainder of the yolk, and they stay hidden in the gravel while they feed on the yolk. When the yolk has gone they must find food for themselves, so they leave the protection of the gravel and start feeding on plankton. At this point the baby salmon are called fry. At the end of the summer the fry develop into juvenile fish called parr. Parr feed on small invertebrates and are camouflaged with a pattern of spots and vertical bars. They remain in this stage for up to three years.[14][15]

As they approach the time when they are ready to migrate out to the sea the parr lose their camouflage bars and undergo a process of physiological changes which allows them to survive the shift from freshwater to saltwater. At this point salmon are called smolt. Smolt spend time in the brackish waters of the river estuary while their body chemistry adjusts their osmoregulation to cope with the higher salt levels they will encounter in the ocean.[16] Smolt also grow the silvery scales which visually confuse ocean predators. When they have matured sufficiently in late spring, and are about 15 to 20 centimetres long, the smolt swim out of the rivers and into the sea. There they spend their first year as a post-smolt. Post-smolt form schools with other post-smolt, and set off to find deep-sea feeding grounds. They then spend up to four more years as adult ocean salmon while their full swimming and reproductive capacity develops.[14][15][16]

Then, in one of the animal kingdom's more extreme migrations, the salmon return from the saltwater ocean back to a freshwater river to spawn afresh.[17]

The return from the ocean[edit]

Salmon jumping a fall

After several years wandering huge distances in the ocean, most surviving salmon return to the same natal rivers where they were spawned. Then most of them swim up the rivers until they reach the very spawning ground that was their original birthplace.[18]

There are various theories about how this happens. One theory is that there are geomagnetic and chemical cues which the salmon use to guide them back to their birthplace. The fish may be sensitive to the Earth's magnetic field, which could allow the fish to orient itself in the ocean, so it can navigate back to the estuary of its natal stream.[19]

Salmon have a strong sense of smell. Speculation about whether odours provide homing cues, go back to the 19th century.[20] In 1951, Hasler hypothesised that, once in vicinity of the estuary or entrance to its birth river, salmon may use chemical cues which they can smell, and which are unique to their natal stream, as a mechanism to home onto the entrance of the stream.[21] In 1978, Hasler and his students convincingly showed that the way salmon locate their home rivers with such precision was indeed because they could recognise its characteristic smell. They further demonstrated that the smell of their river becomes imprinted in salmon when they transform into smolts, just before they migrate out to sea.[18][22][23] Homecoming salmon can also recognise characteristic smells in tributary streams as they move up the main river. They may also be sensitive to characteristic pheromones given off by juvenile conspecifics. There is evidence that they can "discriminate between two populations of their own species".[18][24]

The recognition that each river and tributary has its own characteristic smell, and the role this plays as a navigation aid, led to a widespread search for a mechanism or mechanisms that might allow salmon to navigate over long distances in the open ocean. In 1977, Leggett identified, as mechanisms worth investigating, the use of the sun for navigation, and orientation to various possible gradients, such as temperature, salinity or chemicals gradients, or geomagnetic or geoelectric fields.[25][26]

There is little evidence salmon use clues from the sun for navigation. Migrating salmon have been observed maintaining direction at nighttime and when it is cloudy. Likewise, electronically tagged salmon were observed to maintain direction even when swimming in water much too deep for sunlight to be of use.[27]

In 1973, it was shown that Atlantic salmon have conditioned cardiac responses to electric fields with strengths similar to those found in oceans. "This sensitivity might allow a migrating fish to align itself upstream or downstream in an ocean current in the absence of fixed references."[28] In 1988, researchers found iron, in the form of single domain magnetite, resides in the skulls of sockeye salmon. The quantities present are sufficient for magnetoception.[29]

Tagging studies have shown a small number of fish don't find their natal rivers, but travel instead up other, usually nearby streams or rivers.[30][31] It is important some salmon stray from their home areas; otherwise new habitats could not be colonized. In 1984, Quinn hypothesized there is a dynamic equilibrium, controlled by genes, between homing and straying.[32] If the spawning grounds have a uniform high quality, then natural selection should favour the descendants that home accurately. However, if the spawning grounds have a variable quality, then natural selection should favour a mixture of the descendants that stray and the descendants that home accurately.[19][32]

The kype of a spawning male salmon

Prior to the run up the river, the salmon undergo profound physiological changes. Fish swim by contracting longitudinal red muscle and obliquely oriented white muscles. Red muscles are used for sustained activity, such as ocean migrations. White muscles are used for bursts of activity, such as bursts of speed or jumping.[33] As the salmon comes to end of its ocean migration and enters the estuary of its natal river, its energy metabolism is faced with two major challenges: it must supply energy suitable for swimming the river rapids, and it must supply the sperm and eggs required for the reproductive events ahead. The water in the estuary receives the freshwater discharge from the natal river. Relative to ocean water, this has a high chemical load from surface runoff. Researchers in 2009 found evidence that, as the salmon encounter the resulting drop in salinity and increase in olfactory stimulation, two key metabolic changes are triggered: there is a switch from using red muscles for swimming to using white muscles, and there is an increase in the sperm and egg load. "Pheromones at the spawning grounds [trigger] a second shift to further enhance reproductive loading."[34]

The salmon also undergo radical morphological changes as they prepare for the spawning event ahead. All salmon lose the silvery blue they had as ocean fish, and their colour darkens, sometimes with a radical change in hue. Salmon are sexually dimorphic, and the male salmon develop canine teeth and their jaws develop a pronounced curve or hook (kype). Some species of male salmon grow large humps.[35]

Obstacles to the run[edit]

A fish ladder makes it easier for salmon to negotiate a weir
An extended bypass

Salmon start the run in peak condition, the culmination of years of development in the ocean. They need high swimming and leaping abilities to battle the rapids and other obstacles the river may present, and they need a full sexual development to ensure a successful spawn at the end of the run. All their energy goes into the physical rigours of the journey and the dramatic morphological transformations they must still complete before they are ready for the spawning events ahead.

The run up the river can be exhausting, sometimes requiring the salmon to battle hundreds of miles upstream against strong currents and rapids. They cease feeding during the run.[3] Chinook and sockeye salmon from central Idaho must travel 900 miles (1,400 km) and climb nearly 7,000 feet (2,100 m) before they are ready to spawn. Salmon deaths that occur on the upriver journey are referred to as en route mortality.[36]

Salmon negotiate waterfalls and rapids by leaping or jumping. They have been recorded making vertical jumps as high as 3.65 metres (12 ft).[37] The height that can be achieved by a salmon depends on the position of the standing wave or hydraulic jump at the base of the fall, as well as how deep the water is.[37]

Fish ladders, or fishways, are specially designed to help salmon and other fish to bypass dams and other man made obstructions, and continue on to their spawning grounds further upriver.[38]

The black fur of black bears is easily spotted by salmon in daylight, and the bears fish more successfully using auditory clues at night
White-coated spirit bears have more success fishing in daylight

Skilled predators, such as bears, bald eagles and fisherman can await the salmon during the run. Normally solitary animals, grizzly bears congregate by streams and rivers when the salmon spawn.[1][39] Predation from Harbor seals, California sea lions, and Steller sea lions, can pose a significant threat, even in river ecosystems.[40][41]

Black bears also fish the salmon. Black bears usually operate during the day, but when it comes to salmon they tend to fish at night.[42] This is partly to avoid competition with the more powerful brown bears, but it is also because they catch more salmon at night.[43] During the day, salmon are very evasive and attuned to visual clues, but at night they focus on their spawning activities, generating acoustic clues the bears tune into.[42] Black bears may also fish for salmon during the night because their black fur is easily spotted by salmon in the daytime. In 2009, researchers compared the foraging success of black bears with the white-coated spirit bear, a morphed subspecies of the black bear. They found the spirit bear had no more success catching salmon at night time, but had greater success than the black bears during the day.[44]

Otters are also common predators. In 2011, researchers showed that when otters predate salmon, the salmon can "sniff them out". They demonstrated that once otters have eaten salmon, the remaining salmon could detect and avoid the waters where otter faeces was present.[45][46]

The spawning[edit]

Salmon redds

Spawning salmon building redds on a riffle
The white areas on the river bottom are completed redds

The term prespawn mortality is used to refer to fish that arrive successfully at the spawning grounds, and then die without spawning. Prespawn mortality is surprisingly variable, with one study observing rates between 3% and 90%.[36][47] Factors that contribute to these mortalities include high temperatures,[48][49] high river discharge rates,[50] and parasites and diseases.[47][51] However, "at present there are no reliable indicators to predict whether an individual arriving at a spawning area will in fact survive to spawn."[36]

The eggs of a female salmon are called her roe. To lay her roe, the female salmon builds a spawning nest, called a redd, in a riffle with gravel as its streambed. A riffle is a relatively shallow length of stream where the water is turbulent and flows faster. She builds the redd by using her tail (caudal fin) to create a low-pressure zone, lifting gravel to be swept downstream, and excavating a shallow depression. The redd may contain up to 5,000 eggs, each about the size of a pea, covering 30 square feet (2.8 m2).[52] The eggs usually range from orange to red. One or more males will approach the female in her redd, depositing his sperm, or milt, over her eggs.[53] The female then covers the eggs by disturbing the gravel at the upstream edge of the depression before moving on to make another redd. The female will make as many as seven redds before her supply of eggs is exhausted.[53][54]

Male pink salmon and some sockeye salmon develop pronounced humps just before they spawn. These humps may have evolved because they confer species advantages. The humps make it less likely the salmon will spawn in the shallow water at margins of the streambed, which tend to dry out during low water flows or freeze in winter.[55] Further, riffles can contain many salmon spawning simultaneously, as in the image on the right. Predators, such as bears, will be more likely to catch the more visually prominent humped males, with their humps projecting above the surface of the water. This may provide a protective buffer for the females.[55]

Dominant male salmon defend their redds by rushing at and chasing intruders. They butt and bite them with the canine teeth they developed for the spawning event. The kypes are used to clamp around the base of the tail (caudal peduncle) of an opponent.[55]

The condition of the salmon deteriorates the longer they remain in fresh water. Once the salmon have spawned, most of them deteriorate rapidly and die. This programmed senescence is "characterized by immunosuppression and organ deterioration."[36][56][57] The Pacific salmon is the classic example of a semelparous animal. It lives for many years in the ocean before swimming to the freshwater stream of its birth, spawning, and then dying. Semelparous animals spawn once only in their lifetime. Semelparity is sometimes called "big bang" reproduction, since the single reproductive event of semelparous organisms is usually large and fatal to the spawners.[58] Most Atlantic salmon also die after spawning, but not all. About 5 to 10%, mostly female, return to the ocean where they can recover and spawn again.[16]

Spawning male sockeye salmon
The pea-sized eggs are laid in redds
All Pacific salmon (pictured) and most Atlantic salmon die after spawning

Keystone species[edit]

Grizzly bears tend to carry salmon carcass into adjacent riparian areas
Salmon subsidy to the nitrogen cycle in a hypothetical stream system

In the Pacific Northwest and Alaska, salmon is a keystone species, supporting wildlife from birds to bears and otters.[59] The bodies of salmon represent a transfer of nutrients from the ocean, rich in nitrogen, sulfur, carbon and phosphorus, to the forest ecosystem.

Grizzly bears function as ecosystem engineers, capturing salmon and carrying them into adjacent wooded areas. There they deposit nutrient-rich urine and faeces and partially eaten carcasses. It has been estimated that bears leave up to half the salmon they harvest on the forest floor,[60][61] in densities that can reach 4,000 kilograms per hectare,[62] providing as much as 24% of the total nitrogen available to the riparian woodlands.[1] The foliage of spruce trees up to 500 m (1,600 ft) from a stream where grizzlies fish salmon have been found to contain nitrogen originating from fished salmon.[1]

Salmon continue to surprise us, showing us new ways in which their oceanic migrations eventually permeate entire terrestrial ecosystems. In terms of providing food and nutrients to a whole food web, we like to think of them as North America's answer to the Serengeti's wildebeest.[63]

Wolves normally hunt for deer. However, a 2008 study shows that, when the salmon run starts, the wolves choose to fish for salmon, even if plenty of deer are still available.[64] "Selecting benign prey such as salmon makes sense from a safety point of view. While hunting deer, wolves commonly incur serious and often fatal injuries. In addition to safety benefits we determined that salmon also provides enhanced nutrition in terms of fat and energy."[63]

The upper reaches of the Chilkat River in Alaska has particularly good spawning grounds. Each year these attract a run of up to half a million chum salmon. As the salmon run up the river, bald eagles arrive in their thousands to feast at the spawning grounds. This results in some of the world's largest congregations of bald eagles. The number of participating eagles is directly correlated with the number of spawning salmon.[65]

Residual nutrients from salmon can also accumulate downstream in estuaries. A 2010 study showed the density and diversity of many estuarine breeding birds in the summer "were strongly predicted by salmon biomass in the autumn."[66] Anadromous salmon provide nutrients to these "diverse assemblages ... ecologically comparable to the migrating herds of wildebeest in the Serengeti.[62]

Prospects[edit]

In 2009 , NOAA advised that continued runoff into North American rivers of three widely used pesticides containing neurotoxins, will "jeopardize the continued existence" of endangered and threatened Pacific salmon.[67][68] Global warming could see the end of some salmon runs by the end of the century, such as the Californian runs of Chinook salmon.[69][70] A 2010 United Nations report says increases in acidification of oceans means shellfish such as pteropods, an important component of the ocean salmon diet, are finding it difficult to build their aragonite shells.[71] There are concerns that this too may endanger future salmon runs.[72]

Notable runs[edit]

External video
Grizzly Bears Catching Salmon Nature's Great Events: The Great Salmon Run
Bald Eagle catches salmon BBC Nature's Great Events - The Great Salmon Run
The Great Salmon Run BBC Nature's Great Events
Nimbus Hatchery Fish Ladder YouTube
Life Cycle of Salmon YouTube
Life Cycle of Salmon Discovery Channel
The Salmon's Lifecycle Atlantic Salmon Trust
Sockeye Salmon Run 2010 YouTube
Spawning salmon constructing a redd YouTube
Raising salmon YouTube
Salmon life cycle song YouTube

See also[edit]

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ a b c d Helfield 2006
  2. ^ Merriam-Webster: anadromous
  3. ^ a b Moyle 2004, p.188
  4. ^ a b NOAA 2011
  5. ^ Walrond 2010
  6. ^ Froese 2011a
  7. ^ Froese 2011b
  8. ^ Froese 2011c
  9. ^ Froese 2011d
  10. ^ Froese 2011e
  11. ^ Froese 2011f
  12. ^ Froese 2011h
  13. ^ Froese 2011i
  14. ^ a b Bley 1988
  15. ^ a b Lindberg 2011
  16. ^ a b c Atlantic Salmon Trust 2011
  17. ^ Crossin 2009
  18. ^ a b c Moyle 2004, p.190
  19. ^ a b Lohmann 2008
  20. ^ Trevanius 1822
  21. ^ Hasler 1951
  22. ^ Hasler 1978
  23. ^ Dittman 1996
  24. ^ Groot 1986
  25. ^ Leggett 1977
  26. ^ Moyle 2004, p.191
  27. ^ Ogura 1995
  28. ^ Rommel 1973
  29. ^ Quinn 1988
  30. ^ Quinn 1991
  31. ^ Tallman 1994
  32. ^ a b Quinn 1984
  33. ^ Kapoor 2004
  34. ^ Miller 2009
  35. ^ Department of Fish and Wildlife 2011a
  36. ^ a b c d Jeffries et al, 2011
  37. ^ a b Beach 1984
  38. ^ Michigan DNR
  39. ^ Hilderbrand 1999
  40. ^ Seal & Sea Lion Facts of the Columbia River & Adjacent Nearshore Marine Areas, NOAA, March 2008 
  41. ^ "Endangered Seals Eating Endangered Salmon", Bryant Park Project (NPR), May 6, 2008 
  42. ^ a b Klinka 2009a
  43. ^ Reimchen 2009
  44. ^ Klinka 2009b
  45. ^ Roberts 2011
  46. ^ PlanetEarth 2011
  47. ^ a b Gilhousen, 1990.
  48. ^ Crossin et al., 2008.
  49. ^ Farrell et al., 2008.
  50. ^ Rand et al., 2006
  51. ^ Jones et al., 2003
  52. ^ McGrath 2006
  53. ^ a b Fish and Wildlife Services 2011
  54. ^ Department of Fish and Wildlife 2011b
  55. ^ a b c Groot & Margolis, p. 144, 1991.
  56. ^ Dickhoff, 1989.
  57. ^ Finch, 1990.
  58. ^ Ricklefs 2000
  59. ^ Willson 1995
  60. ^ Reimchen 2001
  61. ^ Quinn 2009
  62. ^ a b Reimchen et al, 2002
  63. ^ a b ScienceDaily 2008
  64. ^ Darimont 2008
  65. ^ Hansen 2008
  66. ^ Field 2010
  67. ^ NOAA 2009
  68. ^ Environment News Service 2009
  69. ^ Thompson 2011
  70. ^ ScienceDaily 2011
  71. ^ UNEP 2010
  72. ^ The Telegraph 2010

References[edit]

Further references[edit]

Magnetoception and natal homing
Nitrogen
Resilience

External links[edit]

Wikipedia content is licensed under the GFDL License

Mashpedia enables any individual or company to promote their own Youtube-hosted videos or Youtube Channels, offering a simple and effective plan to get them in front of our engaged audience.

Want to learn more? Please contact us at: hello@mashpedia.com

Powered by YouTube
LEGAL
  • Mashpedia © 2014