Salmonid Restoration Federation
Fisheries Restoration: Planning for Resilience
11 March - 14, 2015
Santa Rosa, California

Innovative Trans-Boundary Coho Salmon Recovery Workshop

March 11, 2015

Workshop Coordinators: 
Stephen Swales, Fisheries Branch, CA Department of Fish and Wildlife
Charlotte Ambrose, NOAA Fisheries

California Coho salmon — A Species ‘at the Edge’:  An Assessment of Current Recovery Status
Stephen Swales, Fisheries Branch, California Department of Fish & Wildlife

Are California Coho Salmon Doomed?  How to Improve Their Prognosis by Applying Lessons Learned from Studies on Canadian Coho Salmon
J.R. Irvine, Pacific Biological Station, Fisheries and Oceans Canada

Use of System Dynamic Modeling as a tool for Coho Recovery in Olema Creek, Point Reyes National Seashore, Marin County, California
Michael Reichmuth, National Park Service

How Can You Be in Two Places at Once if You’re Not Really Supposed to be Anywhere at All? Creating Rearing Habitat for ESA Listed Coho Salmon With Multiple Life History Strategies
Michael Wallace, California Department of Fish & Wildlife

Investigation of the Relationship Between Physical Habitat and Salmonid Abundance in Two Coastal Northern California Streams
Sean Gallagher, California Department of Fish & Wildlife

The Effectiveness of Artificial Upstream Migration Flows for Coho Salmon
Eric Ettlinger, Marin Municipal Water District

Coho Salmon in a Spring Creek: Life History Tactics of Coho Salmon in the Shasta River and a Method for Quantifying Survival to Evaluate and Prioritize Restoration Efforts
Chris Adams, California Department of Fish & Wildlife

Population Spatial Structure is an Essential Metric for Defining and Prioritizing Coho Salmon Restoration Projects
Justin M. Garwood, Environmental Scientist, California Department of Fish and Wildlife

Juvenile Coho Salmon (Oncorhynchus kisutch) Exhibit Compensatory Mechanisms in a Large Volcanic Spring-fed River
Robert Lusardi, PhD, UC Davis Center for Watershed Sciences and California Trout