500 tonnes of mussels from Victorian hatchery expected in 2010
- Hatcheries are for More Than Fish. Shelton, Richard // Endangered Species Update;2007, Vol. 24 Issue 2, p12
The article focuses on the native freshwater mussels in Arkansas. These mussels are regarded as the most endangered aquatic animals because of factors that lead to the destruction of their habitat, such as pollution, over-harvest, impoundments, and dredging. On the other hand, other species of...
- Victorian Government backs local mussel industry growth. // Ausmarine;Jul2008, Vol. 30 Issue 9, p15
The article reports on the funding being provided by the Brumby Government for the collaborative shellfish research project of the mussel industry in Victoria. The project reportedly includes the establishment of a hatchery at the Queenscliff facility of the Department of Primary Industries....
- Hatcheries are for More Than Fish. Shelton, Richard // Endangered Species Bulletin;Feb2007, Vol. 32 Issue 1, p12
The article describes Lampsilis streckeri, Lampsilis powellii, Viliosa arkansasensis, Potamilus capax, and Lampsilis abrupta, an endangered species of native freshwater mussels. Mussel populations are threatened by the decline of fish host populations and the invasive zebra mussel Dreissena...
- Mussels Enjoy the Waters of White Sulphur Springs. Springer, Craig // Endangered Species Bulletin;Feb2007, Vol. 32 Issue 1, p24
The article describes the freshwater mussels Epioblastoma torulosa rangiana northern riffleshell and Pleurobema clava clubshell, an endangered species of fish. Mussel populations are threatened by the dispersal of host fish species and habitat destruction associated with a bridge replacement...
- Hatchery Gets Boost. Moorhouse, Barney // Ontario Out of Doors;Aug2010, Vol. 42 Issue 7, p14
The article reports on the announcement made by Ontario Natural Resources Minister Linda Jeffrey that the Normandale Fish Culture Station, a hatchery that raises Atlantic salmon and other fish in Norfolk, Ontario, is scheduled to undergo a multimillion-dollar rebuild in summers of 2010.
- FARMINGTON RIVER HATCHES. Passante, Jeff // Fly Fisherman;Jul2001, Vol. 32 Issue 5, p48
Focuses on the fish hatchery industry in the Farmington River, Connecticut.
- New York walleye hatchery opening. Cochran, Rod // Outdoor Life;Apr93, Vol. 191 Issue 4, p15
Discusses how a new state-of-the-art walleye hatchery on Oneida Lake, costing some $3.1 million, will open in April, 1993, in New York. Comments by Richard T. `Rip' Colesante, supervisor of the project; Fishing's financial contribution to the state.
- Propagating the pisces. Greulich, Rose // Conservationist;1994, Vol. 48 Issue 3, p18
Provides information about New York's 12 state fish hatcheries, operated by the Department of Environmental Conservation. Their purpose; Number of pounds of fish stocked in 1993; Species stocked; Types of hatcheries; Keeping fish healthy; How fish are raised; List of hatcheries and visiting hours.
- Hatcheries take new tack to save fish. Wilkinson, Todd // Christian Science Monitor;4/11/2000, Vol. 92 Issue 97, p3
Reports on the approach to fish hatcheries that focuses on crafting healthier, prettier hatchery fish that survive better in the wild.