Developments in technology have been a game changer for wildlife and fisheries research, conservation, and management. Specifically, advances in the utility and accessibility of unmanned aerial systems (drones) have made great strides in data collection.
Audio broadcasts, be it radio or podcasts, are a great means for communicating insider tips about fishing and fisheries science to anglers.
Together we can make sure that stories of amazing migratory freshwater species are being told, through newspapers, social media and television. Together we can make sure that policymakers see the urgency AND the potential of all the positive energy of people who are ready to restore.
Can you answer these 20 questions about the animals found on the logos of the state fish and wildlife agencies?
With Frozen II, Disney has created a new generation of kids who will understand why removing old, derelict dams creates positive consequences for the environment and people.
Meet Duke Hollison, the little action figure who takes on big adventures. By changing the size of the angler, we believe Duke can highlight the importance of lesser known fish species to a wider audience.
What do drinking straws and electrofishing settings have to do with each other?
Guest Authors: Corbin D. Hilling, Derek A. Wheaton, and Donald J. Orth Editor: Patrick Cooney We are impatiently awaiting the September 24, 2019 release of the Field Guide to Freshwater Fishes of Virginia. We’d rather not admit when we first began thinking about this field guide, because we grossly underestimated how much work this little…
How would you answer these five questions about being a fish scientist?
We share photos and stories of women who conduct research while simultaneously creating and sustaining brand new human beings. We highlight some of these inspiring scientists to demonstrate that not only is Mom-ing in Science doable, but it is also fun and rewarding!
Pictures and videos detail the removal of migration barriers to Steelhead Trout in the Pacific Northwest.
Art and science aren’t that different. Both require a deep level of curiosity, an experimental process, patience, and a high tolerance for failure. For me it just makes sense to blend the two, it’s a win-win.
If these rules are followed, your impact will grow, interest in your work will increase and so will your network of like-minded people. Fishery Scientists can take on this responsibility and run with it, and the time is now.
We take a look at a very particular occurrence on one of Columbus’ return trips to the Western Hemisphere where he encountered indigenous people using, perhaps, one of the most interesting methods ever employed to catch fish.
The premise of “The Rare Fish Rare Beer Project” is simple: we believe that the brain cell that drives a craft beer / spirits snob is the exact same brain cell that fuels a native fish advocate. We’re just connecting the dots in a super tasty way…