People of the Salmon: Haida Tribe Defends Salmon with Science in Alaska » Dolly Varden Char (Salvelinus malma) caught during fish surveys on streams at Keat’s Inlet on Prince of Wales Island. Members of the Haida tribe are conducting these fish surveys to help get their streams protected under Alaska state law.

Dolly Varden Char (Salvelinus malma) caught during fish surveys on streams at Keat's Inlet on Prince of Wales Island. Members of the Haida tribe are conducting these fish surveys to help get their streams protected under Alaska state law. Photo: © Erika Nortemann/TNC

Dolly Varden Char (Salvelinus malma) caught during fish surveys on streams at Keat’s Inlet on Prince of Wales Island. Members of the Haida tribe are conducting these fish surveys to help get their streams protected under Alaska state law. Photo: © Erika Nortemann/TNC

(ALL RIGHTS) July 2013. Dolly Varden Char (Salvelinus malma) caught during fish surveys on streams at Keat’s Inlet on Prince of Wales Island. Members of the Haida tribe are conducting these fish surveys to help get their streams protected under Alaska state law. Photo credit: © Erika Nortemann/The Nature Conservancy


Comments: Dolly Varden Char (Salvelinus malma) caught during fish surveys on streams at Keat’s Inlet on Prince of Wales Island. Members of the Haida tribe are conducting these fish surveys to help get their streams protected under Alaska state law.

  •  Comment from Alaska Fisher

    That’s a bare bones posting. I was hoping to find more information. So are they trying to get the stream protected because there are Dolly Varden? What numbers did they find? What would a good number be? Any historical data to compare it to?

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