Smart supermarket shoppers know there’s a difference between Atlantic and Pacific salmon, but that difference goes beyond the quality of the fish.
The Trail Lakes Hatchery, located in Moose Pass, has enhanced the area’s salmon runs since 1982. Learn about its past, present, and future.
The Cook Inlet Aquaculture Association’s 2021 Annual report is available. Learn about the opportunities and challenges CIAA took on in 2021.
Crooked Creek Hatchery bridged the twin eras of hatchery management by the state and private nonprofits. Read our summary of a new report.
While its hatcheries raise and release millions of salmon a year, CIAA also collects data, improves habitat, and provides public education.
The University of Alaska Southeast-Sitka is offering an intensive, full-semester college course in salmon aquaculture.
CIAA and sport fishing go hand-in-hand. Find out how sport and personal use fishing is supported by salmon aquaculture enhancement programs.
Limnology is a field of science that helps aquaculture managers understand what’s going on in Alaska’s inland waters.
Invasive species either hunt native plants and animals — or starve them of food or oxygen. CIAA is watching five of these invasive species.
Like butterflies and birds, salmon migrate using earth’s magnetic field. Scientists think animals evolved natural compasses from bacteria.