The federal agency that oversees water in Northern California’s Klamath Basin is taking another look at releasing some to prevent the spread of disease among salmon returning to spawn in drought conditions
Two male suspects were arrested and 180 marijuana plants were removed last Tuesday from private property following the discovery of a marijuana cultivation site in a Santa Cruz county waterway.
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My favorite fish of all is now in season. There’s a reason Chinook is known as California king salmon. As far as I’m concerned, it’s the king of all fish.
Millions of six-month-old smolts are hitching rides in tanker trucks because California’s historic drought has depleted rivers and streams, making the annual migration to the ocean too dangerous for juvenile salmon.
Some of the first King Salmon of the Northern California commercial salmon fishing season were unloaded at San Francisco’s Pier 45 this week, but it wasn’t exactly a great opening.
Catching salmon should be easy this year, with more than a million adult king salmon estimated to be swimming off the Northern California coast, fishermen said.
Fisherman and boaters going in and out of Monterey Bay are being warned to be on the lookout for sea otters that may be hunting at the start of salmon season.
State and federal fishing officials are relocating salmon by the truckload from five Northern California hatcheries to help their migration to the ocean as drought conditions are expected to worsen.
State and wildlife officials have come up with a plan to move hatchery-raised salmon in tanker trucks down the Sacramento River if the river and its tributaries are too shallow because of the drought.