Video Collections: Water and Fish

Presenter : Levi Brekke

Describes a range of options for addressing climate change in the NEPA process.

Presenter : Bruce Rieman

There is a great deal of scientific information being generated on how aquatic ecosystems may respond to climate change. How do we begin to apply this information and use it in management?

Presenter : Peter Bisson

Implications of climate change on western fishes, some of the most at-risk species in the U.S.

Presenter : Dan Isaak

Climate impacts on streams in interior locations in the western U.S. may differ significantly from those in coastal locations - learn what this may mean for the future of bull trout.

Presenter : Steve Hostetler

An introduction to general climate change, global climate models, and using downscaled climate data to simulate changes over western North America.

Presenter : John McMillan

The summer drought of 2002 in the Olympic Peninsula, caused stream drying - how did this affect fish species?

Presenter : Ed Casillas

Learn about climate change and the factors that affect marine food webs and the growth and survival of salmon in the northern California current.

Presenter : Charles Luce

How do changing temperatures and precipitation patterns drive hydrologic processes, such as snowmelt timing, soil moisture, flood seasonality, and more?

Presenter : Sandra Postel

Dr. Sandra Postel presents on the global challenge that we face in managing water and balancing the demands of humans and ecosystems.

Presenter : Jim McKean

Climate-induced changes in streamflow will alter physical stream habitats, including their timing, size, and connectivity. New technologies are developing for examining these changes.

Presenter : Gordie Reeves

Learn about the potential impacts of climate change on freshwater anadromous salmonids over their entire life cycle.

Presenter : Krista Bartz

Linking land-use scenarios to salmon viability measures with models and empirical data from Puget Sound and the Olympic Peninsula.

Presenter : Seth Wenger

A summary of what projected hydrologic changes mean for four trout species, and an introduction to how fish distributions may change over the next century.

Presenter : Sam Brenkman

Learn about the water and fishery resources on the Olympic Peninsula, projected climate impacts on these resources, and existing management opportunities.

Presenter : John Buffington

Explore some of the hypotheses about how climate change will affect stream channel morphology, and scour regimes.

Presenter : Dan Isaak

Many new tools are becoming available to provide down scaled climate data and help us make management decisions. How do these tools perform when used in an excersize to examine real-world problems? See the example of an exercise done for Bull Trout.

Presenter : Lee Benda

Learn about the community-based NetMap tools, and see an example of how the tools have been used to look at climate change a road concerns in the Boise, ID basin.

Presenter : Douglas Peterson

Provides an example of how to bring the flood of data and information on climate change together to prioritize conservation and management, using an example of a model for Bull trout in the Boise River basin.

Presenter : Nate Mantua

Get the latest research results on future climate and how it is expected to affect water and fish on the Olympic Peninsula. Includes projections on sea level rise.

Presenter : Michael Derrig

Fish need improved roads, which can enhance the quality of streams. See how road improvements help with watershed and salmon restoration.

Presenter : Gordon Reeves

Overview on the impacts of climate change on anadromous salmonids and bull trout. Ocean acidification will have a profound effect on fish.

Presenter : Chad Landress, Mike Owen,

On the Monongahela National Forest in West Virginia, management efforts are reconnecting stream habitats, creating well-forested riparian areas, and providing complex in-stream habitat for fish and other aquatic species.

Presenter : Dan Isaak

Stream temperature measurements indicate that streams are warming in response to climate change. However more data are needed to accurately predict stream temperature changes for the future, and their biological implications.

Presenter : Dan Isaak

Temperature is one of the most important conditions for aquatic biota - climate change is imperiling aquatic ecosystems.

Presenter : Nate Mantua

Learn about potential changes in winds, ocean temperature and upwelling due to climate change, and the impacts on west coast marine ecosystems.

Presenter : James Winton

See examples of the role of the environment on infectious disease in fish and why some aquatic animal diseases and pathogens are emerging. Includes the story of the Klamath River fish kills.

Presenter : Nate Mantua

Hydrologic changes are projected to be profound under climate change, and a warmer and wetter future for the Pacific Northwest is expected.

Presenter : John Chatel

A walk through a watershed vulnerability assessment conducted on the Sawtooth National Recreation Area as a part of a pilot effort.

Presenter : Multiple presenters

Road decommissioning can help restore the natural flow of water through a forested landscape, which can also help to make watersheds more resilient to climate change.

Presenter : Peter Bisson

Learn about the threat of increased wildfires and invasive plants due to climate change and their impacts on fish in the Pacific Northwest.