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  1. #1
    Hang 'Em High janthraxx's Avatar
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    Default 60 Minutes Segment on West Coast Salmon Collapse

    http://www.cbsnews.com/sections/i_vi...ayer3415.shtml

    Wow, and I thought the salmon are doing just fine!

    Isn't it great how the mega aluminum, lumber, and agribusiness corporations that get cheap subsidized power/water/transportation from the dams--which are the main cause of the salmon collapse--are blaming sea lions and American Indians!
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  2. #2
    Good Enough pal1800's Avatar
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    Forget about the Salmon, what about the missing bee's!!!!! What's making them disappear? Cellphones, maybe??

  3. #3
    Atomic Punk MikeL's Avatar
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    I had salmon the other day. Tasty fish!

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    Atomic Punk fast98dodge's Avatar
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    It's interesting how she and the segment only focus on the Columbia/Snake Rivers...

    What about all the other rivers even just here in Washington State where Salmon are doing ok???

    The Indians fish as many as they want and they aren't "humane" in how they fish for the Salmon...

    I admit Salmon aren't doing as well as they were decades ago, but it is obvious that it is a jaded segment and Lesley Stahl is a dumb bitch...
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    Atomic Punk
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    Salmon....Dave?
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  6. #6
    Atomic Punk onefootoutthedoor's Avatar
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    The Register-Guard: Outdoors: Outdoors

    Inside the outdoors HHHH
    Know your salmon if the coho itch strikes
    By Mike Stahlberg

    The Register-Guard

    Published: June 17, 2008 12:00AM

    What passes for an ocean salmon season along the central Oregon Coast this summer begins Sunday.

    Yes, there really is an ocean salmon season this year, in spite of a common public misconception that the fishery was completely shut down because of the crash of the Sacramento River fall chinook population. The Sacramento run provides the bulk of the chinook caught off the Oregon Coast.

    And it’s true the retention of chinook salmon will not be allowed this year in waters between Cape Falcon, near Tillamook, and the Oregon-California border.

    But the Pacific Fisheries Management Council decided to allow a limited fishery on hatchery fin-clipped coho salmon

    That “selective coho” season in the “south of Falcon” zone starts Sunday and continues daily through Aug. 31 — or until the harvest quota of 9,000 fish is filled, whichever is first.

    The daily bag limit is two coho with a healed adipose fin-clip. The minimum length is 16 inches.

    No more than two single-point, single-shank, barbless hooks can be used, with only one bait/lure per line. And within the Stonewall Bank Yelloweye Rockfish Conservation Area, salmon angling is limited to trolling-only on all-depth halibut days.

    With the harvest of chinook salmon banned this year, it is important anglers be able to distinguish between the two species of salmon. Otherwise, they risk an expensive ticket. For a guide to identifying coho and chinook, go to www.dfw.state.or.us/MRP/salmon/salmonID.asp.

    It’s tempting to dismiss the 2008 ocean salmon season as being too small and too brief to bother with.

    If coho are caught through the Fourth of July holiday this year at the same pace as last year, the season will last less than two weeks.

    But last year’s quota was 55,000 coho, an indication that hatchery fish were much more plentiful than they are expected to be this year. About 20 percent of that quota was filled by July 8.

    Given the price of gasoline, that the larger chinook salmon are off-limits, and the general malaise among salmon fishermen, angler effort is likely to be significantly reduced this year.

    Coupled with the fact that coho may be more scarce, that could result in the season lasting for several weeks.

    Updates on the catch-to-date and on the remaining quota can be found at http://www.dfw.state.or.us/MRP/salmo...ing/sofspt.asp.

    In other ocean fishing news, Pacific halibut anglers have already filled more than half the spring all-depth quota of 159,577 pounds in the Central Coast Subarea (Cape Falcon to Humbug Mountain). Through May 31, the harvest totaled 72,147 pounds, or about 45 percent of the quota. (The catch during the first two weeks of June, not yet posted, will have easily pushed past that mark.)

    That raises the question of what ocean anglers will target when the salmon and halibut quotas are filled.

    Bottomfish have always been the fall-back, but black and blue rockfish and the like are now under harvest quotas of their own that have led to mid-season closures several times.

    A massive effort targeting the near-shore reefs could mean an early end to that fishery.

    Last year, ocean currents brought albacore close to shore, and many anglers targeted the tuna rather than bottomfish. As a result, 58,000 albacore were landed by sport anglers out of Oregon ports. That’s three times the previous record, set in 2004.

    But Oregon’s sport-fishing fleet cannot count on schools of tuna swimming less than 10 miles off the beach this summer.

    Normally, albacore are more likely to be found 50 or more miles out, a distance that many anglers don’t have the sea legs or stomach for.

    In the summer of few salmon, ocean fishing opportunities may be scarce.

    HHHH

    Mike Stahlberg can be reached at mike.stahlberg@registerguard.com.

    Copyright © 2008 — The Register-Guard, Eugene, Oregon, USA

  7. #7
    Atomic Punk onefootoutthedoor's Avatar
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    From back in January:


    California Chinook Salmon Numbers Hit Record Low

    PORTLAND, Oregon, January 29, 2008 (ENS) - California Central Valley fall Chinook salmon stocks appear to be undergoing a "significant decline," said Pacific Fishery Management Council Director Donald McIsaac today.
    Dr. McIsaac warned that if the low abundance is confirmed, all marine and freshwater fisheries that target these salmon stocks could be affected.

    "The low returns are particularly distressing since this stock has consistently been the healthy work horse for salmon fisheries off California and most of Oregon," he said.

    The Pacific Council is a federal advisory panel responsible for managing fisheries off the coasts of California, Oregon, and Washington.


    Chinook salmon in a freshwater stream (Photo courtesy NOAA)

    Chinook salmon are also called king, spring, or tyee salmon, and are the largest of the Pacific salmon. Chinook salmon are highly prized by commercial, sport, and subsistence fishers. Like all Pacific salmon, chinook are anadromous, which means they hatch in freshwater streams and rivers, migrate to the ocean for feeding and growth, and return to their natal waters to spawn.

    California Central Valley fall run Chinook salmon spawn in the Sacramento and San Joaquin River Basins and their tributaries.

    California Central Valley fall Chinook salmon are not on the federal endangered species list, but they were classified as a Species of Concern on April 15, 2004.

    Last week, the Council's Salmon Technical Team met to tabulate salmon returns and catches. Two areas of bad news emerged.

    First, in 2007 the adult spawning escapement for Sacramento River fall Chinook salmon failed to meet the escapement goal of 122,000 to 180,000 adults for the first time in 15 years.

    Sacramento River fall Chinook is the largest component of Central Valley Chinook.

    The escapement goal, or conservation objective, is the optimal number of adult fish returning to spawn in order to maximize the production of the stock.

    Second, the count of "jacks" in the Central Valley fall Chinook return this past fall was at a record low. Only 2,000 jacks returned, compared to a long-term average of about 40,000 and the previous record low of 10,000.

    Jacks are immature fish that return to the rivers at age two, unlike adult fish, which return at age three or four. Their numbers are used to forecast future returns. This suggests that 2008 abundance will probably also be weak.

    Last week, scientists questioned whether returns in 2008 could meet the conservation objective even without any commercial or recreational salmon fishing.

    If returns do not meet the conservation objective, an emergency rule from National Marine Fisheries Service may be required to allow any fisheries at all, Dr. McIsaac said.

    The reason for the decline is unclear, he said. Both hatchery and naturally produced fish have been negatively affected, and returns of coastal stocks in Oregon, in the Columbia River, and in British Columbia were all low in 2007.

    "The decline seems to be a coastwide phenomenon, probably related to ocean conditions," he said.

    The implications of a precipitous decline could be substantial for both commercial and recreational fisheries coastwide. In 2006, a similar decline in Klamath stocks led to major cutbacks in salmon fishing opportunities.

    Sacramento River salmon have a greater range than Klamath River stocks, and are caught in California, Oregon, Washington, and British Columbia. They are considered the "driver" of commercial fisheries in Oregon and California, explained Dr. McIsaac.

    The Council will consider these numbers and set harvest levels this spring. In three to four weeks, the Council will release estimates of salmon abundance for 2008.

    Then, at its March 8-14 meeting in Sacramento, California, the Council will develop a range of management options. Salmon management discussions begin on Tuesday, March 11, when the Council will review 2007 salmon fisheries, discuss stock abundance estimates, and tentatively adopt salmon management measures for analysis by Council technical teams and scientists.

    Friday, the Council is scheduled to adopt management options for public review. These options will probably range from status quo harvest levels to significant closures.

    Public hearings to receive input on the options are scheduled for March 31 in Westport, Washington and Coos Bay, Oregon, and for April 1 in Eureka, California. The Council will consult with scientists, hear public comment, and revise preliminary decisions until it chooses a final option at its meeting during the week of April 7 in Seattle.

    All Council meetings are open to the public. Based on previous experience with Klamath fisheries, the Council expects there to be a large public turnout at both the March and April meetings and the public hearings.

    The Pacific Fishery Management Council is one of eight regional fishery management councils established by the Magnuson Fishery Conservation and Management Act of 1976 for the purpose of managing fisheries three to 200 miles offshore of the U.S. coastline.

    Copyright Environment News Service (ENS) 2008. All rights reserved.

  8. #8
    Atomic Punk onefootoutthedoor's Avatar
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    The SalmonAid Festival, held in Jack London Square in Oakland on May 31 and June 1, brought together a unique coalition of recreational anglers, commercial fishermen, members of Indian Tribes and conservationists from throughout California and the West Coast. Over 20,000 people attended the festival that put the spotlight on the urgent need to restore salmon and other fish populations on the West, brought to edge of extinction by the horrendous water and environmental polices of the Bush and Schwarzenegger administrations. “It was a giant first step in educating people about the need to save our salmon and other fisheries," said Mike Hudson, coordinator of the event.

    Photo: Murkie Oliver, Yurok Tribal Elder, cooks salmon over an open fire the traditional way in the kick off event to the SalmonAid Festival. Photo by Dan Bacher.

    640_img_1342_1_1_1.jpg
    original image ( 864x576)

    SalmonAid Festival Puts Spotlight on Urgent Need For Fish Restoration

    by Dan Bacher

    A unique coalition of recreational anglers, commercial fishermen, members of Indian Tribes and conservationists came together from throughout California and the West Coast to sponsor the SalmonAid Festival on May 31 and June 1 in Jack London Square in Oakland.

    The event aimed to draw attention to the ongoing salmon fisheries disaster on the Klamath, Sacramento, Columbia and other West Coast rivers. This year, due to record low numbers of salmon expected to return to the Central Valley Rivers because of increases in California Delta water exports and other factors, all commercial and recreational ocean fishing is banned off the California and most of Oregon.

    The event was the brainchild of Mike Hudson, a commercial salmon fisherman and president of the Small Boat Commercial Fishermen’s Association. Hudson wanted to use the event as a venue to highlight the economic, cultural, and culinary value of salmon – and to bring diverse groups together to work for their restoration.

    “This really all came together, didn’t it?” said a very happy Hudson as we watched Les Claypool, Bay Area alternative rock royalty and Primus front-man, start playing before the largest crowd gathered before any act in the square on Saturday.

    The festival, advertised as a “family-style” event, drew over 20,000 people during the two days. Big Rick Stuart, KFOG disk jockey, emceed SalmonAid.

    “It was a total smashing success,” observed Hudson, a blues musician who performs with Mike and the Sea Kings. “It was a giant first step in educating people about the need to save our salmon and other fisheries. With all of the favorable press we received in newspapers, TV and radio outlets, I feel that we won our first battle in a long drawn out war to restore our salmon and our rivers.”

    Claypool, whose thumping bass lines and unique worldview have become the calling cards for a number of wildly successful and influential albums in the last two decades, high lined a diverse roster of twenty bands on two live outdoor stages at the event.

    "The Pacific salmon is an icon and inspiration for a lot of us on the West Coast and it's one of my favorite foods," said Claypool, who regularly sport fishes for salmon off the northern California coast. "But today we're in danger of losing this incredible fish. The bands at SalmonAid played to help ensure that wild Pacific salmon will always be around and to help protect the rivers where salmon live."

    Members of three Klamath River Indian Tribes - the Yurok, Karuk and Hoopa Valley - hosted a traditional salmon bake for the public at Ocean Beach in San Francisco the night before to show support for the festival. Murkie Oliver, Yurok Tribal Elder, and Earl Aubrey, Karuk Tribal Elder, carefully cooked the big strips of freshly caught Klamath River spring chinook salmon on redwood sticks next to an open fire.

    Ken Brink, Rabbit Brink, J.J Reed, Tuffy Tims, and David Goodwin of the Karuk Tribe helped with the cooking. The salmon was delicious, with everybody going back for seconds and thirds. Salmon cooked in the traditional manner like they did is the absolute best way to prepare it. Rabbit and Ken Brink also perfumed traditional songs with drum accompaniment after the bake.

    "The time has come for real solutions like curtailing pumping freshwater from the Bay-Delta and the removal of Warren Buffett's lower four Klamath River dams," said Ron Reed, Karuk cultural biologist and traditional dip net fisherman, drawing the close connection between fishery failures on the Klamath and Sacramento.

    Musical acts featured at the event included the Zydeco Flames, Stacy Kray, Sizemo, Saul Kaye, Captain Zohar, Tia Carroll, Manaleo, Captain Mike and The Sea Kings, Asheba, John Craigie, The Bobby Young Project, Eliyahu and Qadim.

    Congressman Barbara Lee (CA-9) showed her support for the event by issuing a statement that included the following:

    "The economic stability of our local fishing industry affects the financial health of our entire community, and the environmental conditions fish and wildlife face certainly affect the human population directly. We cannnot separate public health, economic health, and environmental health. To take care of one, we must take care of them all. SalmonAid 2008 shines as a much needed light on this important and urgent issue."

    The Coastside Fishing Club, Pacific Coast Federation of Fishermen’s Associations, Institute for Fishery Resources, American Fishing Association, Water for Fish, California Sportfishing Protection Alliance, Trout Unlimited, Alameda Creek Alliance, Klamath Riverkeeper, SPAWN, Save Our Wild Salmon, Friends of Butte Creek and other fishery conservation and environmental organizations set up tables and displays. A dedicated crew of anglers, including Gary Adams of the California Striped Bass Association, Bob Mellinger of Cloverdale, John Webb of Sacramento and George Sacsa of Berkeley, gathered thousands of signatures for water4fish during the event.

    The festival also featured educational forums, children's activities, speakers and a chance for the public to enjoy wild king salmon served by some of the West Coast's finest restaurants.

    Restaurants including Fish. in Sausalito, The Basin in Saratoga, CA, Flea Street Cafe in Menlo Park, and Local Ocean Seafoods in Newport, OR, banded together for the event. Alaskan commercial fishermen donated the wild salmon served at the festival.

    For more information about this or next year’s event, call Mike Hudson, Organizer of Salmon Aid, (510) 407-2000, or go to http://www.salmonaid.org.

  9. #9
    Imperial Fascist Overlord Down In Flames's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by janthraxx View Post
    sea lions and American Indians!


    Start clubbin'!



    Stop cryin'!

    We can't let these water cats and Injuns fuck up our salmon!

    Grab yer torches, boys! Remember Pearl Harbor!
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  10. #10
    Atomic Punk
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    Here's a good site with a bunch of cool graphs:

    http://zebu.uoregon.edu/1999/es202/l11.html



    This one shows the Salmon catch through 1989 and after a quick check with Fish & Game the 2007 catch was below 100,000 lbs. So we are in a low period. If you notice you will see that catches were low in 1912, 1959 and 1975.

    Personally, I don't care about the Salmon. Part of the Theory of Evolution is that speceis that cannot adapt go extinct and the biological record is full of critters that are not around anymore.

    However, at a time when energy resources are at a premium that idea of getting rid of dams is flat-out stupid.
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  11. #11
    Super Duper Frontman track 5's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by Down In Flames View Post


    Start clubbin'!



    Stop cryin'!

    We can't let these water cats and Injuns fuck up our salmon!

    Grab yer torches, boys! Remember Pearl Harbor!

    My grandmother once to me. "When you are old enough to start clubbin' sea lions....enjoy the ever livin' shit out of it." She ruled. Out.
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  12. #12
    Atomic Punk Little Dreamer's Avatar
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    Axx, I will not give up salmon sushi. No, sir!
    Little Dreamer

  13. #13
    Atomic Punk WinterlessIceness's Avatar
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    Mmmm, sushi.. God's food.


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    Quote Originally Posted by Down In Flames View Post


    Start clubbin'!
    Hey them sea lions is tasty critters too! YUM!
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    Haven't you figured out why they call it "Mother Earth" yet, Jan?

    It's because Earth runs in cycles, just like a woman and you never really know when it's good times or bad times. When a woman hit's her good time, like Earth, she is fruitful and fun and you can fuck the living shit out of her and you don't think it's ever coming to an end. Then she hit's the bad, and she doesn't want to do it, won't even give you head or a hand job, and she's bitchy and this goes on for an undetermined amount of time. Eventually, the bad times are there more than the good, we get hot flashes and the cold shoulder, and then the bitch dies, like good ol' Mother Earth will someday, and there isn't a damn thing we can do about it.

    I figure the old girl still has a couple million years left in her, so I guess I'll start saving for my retirement.

    Now quit wasting my time, I still have some mourning to do.
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