References in periodicals archive ?
In particular, I'm concerned about our most-prized and sought after fish: wild spring chinook salmon.
Historically, the Columbia River and its tributaries in Washington, Idaho, and Oregon produced more chinook salmon (Oncorhynchus tshawytcha) than any other river system in the world (5).
FIFTEEN evolutionarily distinct stocks of chinook salmon spawn in waters from southern California to Washington and east into Idaho.
Poised on the south fork of the Salmon River, the 3,200 acre fire-stricken stand was in crucial habitat for the endangered chinook salmon (a key and fastdisappearing component of the Columbia River Basin ecosystem).
Part II explains how the Reach has become vital to the survival of Columbia River fall chinook salmon and why, with the change in mission at the Hanford Reservation, protection of this valuable species will be critical.
However, the source of New Zealand's chinook salmon has not been reviewed since the fish were established in New Zealand in the early 1900's, and their explicit source remains a matter for speculation.
Alder Planked Fresh Copper River Chinook Salmon Fresh Copper River Chinook roasted on an alder plank and served with melting leeks and spring chive oil, accompanied by golden potato gratin.
Wild spring chinook salmon in the upper Willamette River received federal protection as a threatened species in 1999.
Chinook Salmon (Oncorhynchus tshawytscha) are found in rivers from central California around the North Pacific Rim and the Bering Sea to Russia and are the target of valuable commercial and recreational fisheries.
Sacramento River winter Chinook salmon (Oncorhynchus tshawytscha) (SRWC), named for the season of freshwater spawning return, were first listed under the ESA in 1989 as threatened and then as endangered in 1994 (Federal Register, 1994).