Harvesters of shellfish in the Bering Sea are facing a second year of multi-million-dollar losses with the demise of Bristol Bay red...
During the summer of 2015, the commercial fishing community in Cordova was abuzz with rumors about why the fishermen were not catching fish, even though the escapement monitored by the Alaska Department of Fish and Game was showing plenty of sockeye returning to the river system.
The theme of resilience emanates from the new research plan that the Prince William Sound Science Center adopted this spring. Organized into three major sections, the plan is large enough to encompass existing research programs, as well as areas of intended expansion.
The Copper River Basin Symposium was a unique opportunity for researchers to coordinate and share knowledge on a wide variety of topics, writes Teal Barmore.
Implanting Prince William Sound fish with acoustic tags has opened up a new realm of possibilities for determining how long individual fish remain in an area, the timing and direction of their movements, and connectivity between fish stocks.
Though herring populations are low, it's possible for them to rebuild their numbers, given the right conditions.
Researchers at Prince William Sound Science Center have just begun to scratch the surface of their first year of data tracking adult Tufted Puffins in the Gulf of Alaska during winter.
Prince William Sound Science Center researchers are compiling a vitally important body of data on herring populations.
Hydroponic seedlings. Photo courtesy of Teal BarmoreSecond grade students at Mt. Eccles Elementary shifted in their seats with wonder...
Prince William Sound Science Center research assistant Anne Schaefer is headed south for her second year working with penguins for long-term seabird research projects in Antarctica.