The video shows fish use of thermal refuge and explains the importance of such refuges to the continued persistence of these species, especially in future warmer, drier climates...“it’s not enough that water’s wet, it also has to be cold. And there’s not a lot of wiggle room here. A few degrees is a matter of life and death.”
U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service: Tour the Kwethluk Weir
Swim with migrating salmon as they move up the Kwethluk River in Alaska and pass through a weir. Tour the weir with our staff and learn more about how weirs help us manage salmon for future generations. The Kwethluk River is a tributary to the Kuskokwim River in western Alaska. It runs through the Yukon Delta National Wildlife Refuge and supports several local communities. Video: Lisa Hupp/USFWS Music: Josh Woodward/CC
The WDFW: Making Way For Salmon
This short film highlights the need for increased funding to replace barrier culverts that prevent salmon from reaching their spawning grounds in Washington State.
We are the Alaska Salmon Program
Scientists at the UW School of Aquatic and Fishery Sciences' Alaska Salmon Program are driven to ensure that Bristol Bay's salmon fisheries continue to thrive as ecosystems and support the economies with which they are connected.
University of Washington students and faculty in the UW's School of Aquatic and Fishery Sciences spend each summer collecting data in the greater Bristol Bay watershed for the UW's Alaska Salmon Program — the world’s longest-running effort to monitor salmon and their ecosystems. Published on Oct 19, 2015
An Olympic National Park ranger shot a viral video of a bobcat fishing for salmon in the Hoh rainforest. Video by Ranger Lee Snook