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2 edition of Assessment of angler impacts to Kenai River riparian habitats, during 1997 found in the catalog.

Assessment of angler impacts to Kenai River riparian habitats, during 1997

Mary A. King

Assessment of angler impacts to Kenai River riparian habitats, during 1997

by Mary A. King

  • 350 Want to read
  • 18 Currently reading

Published by Alaska Dept. of Fish and Game, Division of Sport Fish, Research and Technical Services in Anchorage .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Fishing -- Alaska -- Kenai River.,
  • Riparian ecology -- Alaska -- Kenai River Region.

  • About the Edition

    Distribution of anglers along the banks of the Kenai River during 1997 was 60.5% on private land and 39.5% on public land. Land use by anglers in reach 1 (Kenai Lake to Skilak Lake) was 98.8% public. For reaches 2 (Skilak Lake to Moose River) and 4 (Soldotna Bridge to Warren Ames Bridge), use of public and private lands was nearly equal. For reach 3 (Moose River to the Soldotna Bridge), anglers tended to use private land more often, 60.4%. A comparison of public and private land use by anglers in 1996 and 1997 showed no change in reaches 1 and 2. A significant change was detected in reach 3 (2 = 59.9, P < 0.001) with a trend showing a 10% increase in angler use of public lands. There was a 7.6% decrease in use of public lands in reach 4 ( 2 = 23.3, P < 0.001). Of anglers observed, 86.9% fished from mainland banks. Of those anglers, 13.3% fished from boardwalks or docks, 58.2% stood in the water, and 28.5% fished while standing on the bank. No significant relationship was detected between angler traffic and bank integrity variables (bank angle, undercut bank, overhanging vegetation, and stream depth) at habitat survey sites. There was a significant difference detected between bank angle and habitat type (F = 8.22, P = 0.02). Prefishery and postfishery changes in bank angle showed a general decrease in bank angle for shrub/herbaceous sites and an increase in bank angle for herbaceous sites. Review of the data suggested that changes in bank angle and undercut bank tend to be a cyclic phenomenon associated with erosion cycles and that anglers may accelerate the process. Improved sampling may better define the relationship of angler impact with bank angle, undercut bank, and overhanging vegetation. Stream depth changes were a function of seasonal flow rather than angler impacts. The ability to measure erosion through the use of erosion pins was ineffective due to angler tampering. However, large areas of bank were documented to have calved at habitat survey sites receiving angler use. There was no significant change detected between angler traffic and vegetation sampled with departure from the riverbank, but there was a significant change detected for each habitat type for vegetation sampled within 5 feet of the bank (herbaceous: F = 4.12, P = 0.01; and shrub/herbaceous: F = 2.40, P = 0.01). The nearshore area showed a postfishery trend of decreasing vegetative cover. A better sample design for the transects departing from the bank would better define the relationship between angler impacts and vegetation changes. Penetrability measurements (soil resistance through the use of a penetrometer) were used as an indicator of soil compaction. There were no significant differences detected between angler traffic and penetrability measurements taken at 1 in, 3 in, and 6 in soil depths. Improved sample design may better define this relationship. Trampling was assessed by photo imagery analysis of prefishery and postfishery photographs of permanent vegetation plots. Of the cover classes assessed, there were no significant differences detected between angler traffic with percent cover for bare ground and water. There were significant differences detected between angler traffic with percent cover of vegetation (P < 0.01) and litter (P < 0.01). Further analyses of these two cover classes by habitat type detected a significant difference for herbaceous habitats for vegetative cover (P < 0.01) and litter cover (P < 0.01), but not for shrub/herbaceous habitats.

    Edition Notes

    Statementby Mary A. King and Patricia Hansen.
    SeriesFishery data series -- no. 99-9.
    ContributionsHansen, Patricia., Alaska. Division of Sport Fish.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsSH11 .A7542 no. 99-9
    The Physical Object
    Paginationiv, 61 p. :
    Number of Pages61
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL15546226M

    habitats (A - C), the riparian, or lateral, habitats between terrace and hillslope, and the hyporheic, or vertical habitats of the underground latticework associated with flow of river water through the bed sediments. Arrows show direction of water movement. 20A. Chinook salmon abundances by river system, See Appendix 1 for data and sources. The top graph shows total runs for the Yukon River (Canadian stock) from to , the Kuskokwim River from to , the Nushagak River from to , and the Kenai River from to

    Sportfishing species on Alaska’s Kenai River Kenai King Salmon Kenai River Silver Salmon Kenai River Reds Kenai Rainbow Trout & Dolly Varden. Characterization of benthic habitats and contaminant assessment in Kenai Peninsula fjords and bays. Published Date: "A baseline environmental characterization of the embayments and fjords on the Kenai Peninsula, Alaska was conducted using a sediment quality approach based on sediment chemistry, and benthic invertebrate community Cited by: 3.

    Assessment and prediction of the impacts of the Ok Tedi copper mine on fish catches in the Fly River system, Papua New Guinea found overall fish biomass had declined at sites in the Ok Tedi. GW Scientific Kenai River Internet Resources. This page contains information, data, maps, and images related to Kenai River water resource and environmental investigations and research. Remote monitoring and data aquisition control services are also provided.


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Assessment of angler impacts to Kenai River riparian habitats, during 1997 by Mary A. King Download PDF EPUB FB2

King, Mary A. and Patricia Hansen. Assessment of angler impacts to Kenai River riparian habitats during Alaska Department of Fish and Game, Fishery Data Series No.Anchorage. The Alaska Department of Fish and Game administers all programs and activities free from discrimination on.

In the department began managing the Kenai River king salmon stock using a new sonar station located at river mile This site is located above the previous site Assessment of angler impacts to Kenai River riparian habitats above tidal influence, and in theory, produces more reliable estimates of inriver run over time.

rainbow trout in the most heavily fished section of the upper Kenai River (river miles –), and to compare these estimates to those from previous surveys conducted in,and on the same stretch of. Kenai River Trout Fishing begins on June 11th, and runs through the end of October, with the peak season between mid-August through October.

If you would like to book a trip to catch either of these two Amazing species, contact Kenai River Trout Anglers, and.

these habitats are real and increasing. Placer mining is probably Alaska•s most visable problem today (Figs. Oil and gas development and attendant transportation systems impact riparian zones (Figs.

On the Kenai River and other places, man•s pursuit. CONFLICTS IN RIVER MANAGEMENT: A CONSERVATIONIST'S PERSPECTIVE ON SACRAMENTO RIVER RIPARIAN HABITATS— IMPACTS, THREATS, REMEDIES, OPPORTUNITIES, AND CONSENSUS1 Richard Spotts2 1 Presented at the California Riparian Systems Conference, September; Davis, California.

2 California Representative, Defenders of Wildlife, Sacramento. The nine chapters of Volume 1 are a partial update of a document entitled Management Recommendations for Washington’s Priority Habitats: Riparian. This document, called Riparian Ecosystems, Volume 1: Science Synthesis and Management Implications is a partial update because it addresses only aquatic species.

Appendix Provincial (MWSFB) stocking records for the Rat River and St. Malo Lake, to. 87 Appendix Physical information collected from the Rat River, during the Rat River – Joubert Creek, aquatic habitat riparian assessment.

The Kenai River is famous for the many trophy sized king salmon that are caught by sport anglers each year. The season runs from mid-May through July. Peak periods are generally early to mid-June and mid-late July, although large fish are caught throughout the run.

The world record (97 1/4 lbs) was taken during mid-May in Alaska State Parks commissioned a study of Kenai River recreation use in the summer of The overall goal was to describe use patterns, user characteristics, impacts and tolerances, responses to impacts, and the acceptability of management actions that might be used to improve environmental health or the quality of recreation experiences.

West and East Walker River watershed sites, – 13 Table 5. CalPIF riparian, coniferous forest, grassland or sagebrush Bird Conservation Plan focal species detected at West and East Walker River watershed sites, – 16 Table 6.

Spotted Sandpiper relative abundance by transect, mean of three visits and three years,   The Federal Subsistence Board voted to allow gillnetting on the Kenai River with the Bureau of Land Management, U.S.

Fish and Wildlife Service and the Forest Service opposing the move. This is first in a series of updates to the Gulf States Marine Fisheries Commission’sAnnotated Bibliography of Fishing Impacts on Habitat originally produced in February The Experiments conducted during the fall of on an intertidal flat in Maine analysis were used to facilitate assessment and Size: KB.

considering fishing impacts to habitat when managing fish populations. Habitat Subcommittee members felt that to address fishing impacts on habitat adequately, the scientific literature needed to be surveyed to determine the status of the knowledge. So began the task of compiling this Size: 1MB.

When the Kenai Watershed Forum began, the strategic plan analyzed States with failing salmon populations to determine how Alaska could do things right the first time around.

The main issues from these example states revolved around maintaining fish passage, so that salmon could freely migrate along the entire length of a stream. The history of land use on Alaska's Kenai River and its implications for sustaining salmon.

Comparing the Kenai River case with land-use histories in 60 other salmon-producing watersheds suggested that the salmon runs are at risk due to delayed, cumulative effects of development and potential climate change.

However, since the late s. Effects of forest succession after fire in moose wintering habitats on the Kenai Peninsula, Alaska. Jablonski & C. Anderson. Rapid response for invasive waterweeds at the arctic invasion front: Assessment of collateral impacts from herbicide treatments.

Tetreau, J. Schoen, and K.L. Lew. A Conservation Assessment of the. Study on Alaska's Kenai River Reveals Potential Climate Impacts on Salmon [Peninsula Clarion] by Elizabeth Earl - November 2, Though the Kenai River’s salmon populations are still healthy compared to other Pacific salmon populations, a number of climate change-influenced factors could threaten them in the future.

Working Together for the River. The popularity of the Kenai River, one of the most heavily used fresh-water fisheries in Alaska, puts a strain on its resources.

In response to increasing threats to the river system's health, the legislature established the Kenai River Special Management Area in as a unit of the state park system. In order to provide for recovery and certainty in future Kenai River king salmon production, Kenai Area Fisherman's Coalition, a private angler "Joe Fisherman" group, has forwarded Proposal to Author: Dwight Kramer.

Impacts from land use activities and management practices can interrupt the functions of riparian ecosystems, diminishing their value. By understanding how and why riparian ecosystems are so valuable and using management practices that maintain these values, the public can continue to derive social and economic benefits from the riparian.Sterling Highway – completed bymostly paved by HEA began producing power in Homer p.m.

on Ma – Clam Gulch.Hortle, K. G., ‘Studies of the Benthic Fauna of Lowland (Potamon) Localities of the Ok Tedi and Fly River, with Reference to Mining Impacts’.

Ok Tedi Mining Limited Report, ENV Cited by: