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Category: Conservation Blog

Alaska Fish Conservation

Alaska fish conservation is paramount to us at Fish Alaska, and here you can read about Kenai kings, Trout Unlimited, Pebble Mine, the Susitna River, and how to catch and release the right way.

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Pebble Mine Project and The Bears of McNeil By Bjorn Dihle Pebble Mine Project & the Bears of McNeil  In the late 1990s Drew Hamilton followed an old timer who lived on a homestead in Alaska’s Lake Clark National Park, on the Alaska Peninsula, to a sedge meadow loaded with brown bears. It was Drew’s […]
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Ocean Conditions Blog by George Krumm Photo courtesy of Kodiak Legends Lodge All up and down the west coast, most Chinook stocks are “at a period of low abundance.”  There are many reasons why. Some of the factors for low abundance outside Alaska waters include habitat modification or destruction, hydropower projects, hatcheries, and harvest. These […]

Going Down – Descenders for Rockfish Rockfish Descenders blog by George Krumm Rockfish descenders (aka descending devices) are becoming required for some groups of fishermen and anyone fishing f

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Fish and wildlife resources in Alaska With more than 600,000 sportfishing, hunting, and trapping licenses purchased across the state each year, it’s clear that the outdoors is vital to Alaskans and that is why the Alaska Board of Fisheries exists to manage this resource. Fish and wildlife resources provide outdoor activity, feed families, entice visitors […]
ANCHORAGE, AK – Sportsmen and Bristol Bay business owners today celebrate the release of a report by an independent federal watchdog, the Inspector General, which determined the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency acted fairly in its conduct during the Bristol Bay Watershed Assessment, the findings of which ultimately directed the Agency to propose limited mining activities in […]

This film short, by acclaimed Alaska filmmaker Ryan Peterson, showcases the beauty and abundance of Southeast Alaska’s temperate rainforest, home to some of the world’s healthiest runs of wild sal

by Greg Brush Kenai’s changing king fishery remains week and thereby restricted or closed to sport anglers, many professional fishing guides continue to whine about chinook fishing in the Grea

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