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The Fish that Feeds All
Alewives and blueback herring are two ecologically and economically important species that can be found in Downeast Maine's rivers. The contents of this video reflect the perspectives of alewife and blueback herring harvesters and other community members who are working to restore and maintain healthy fish populations in Downeast Maine. This video was produced as part of an oral history project carried out by Maine Sea Grant and NOAA Fisheries in the spring of 2014 with financial support from NOAA’s Preserve America Initiative. To learn more about the fisheries heritage of Downeast Maine, visit Contributors: NOAA Fisheries, Maine Sea Grant
Located in Resources / Multimedia
File Swimming with Atlantic salmon
Join narrator Paul Christman of the Maine Department of Marine Resources as he follows the life stages of Atlantic salmon in the Kennebec River watershed.
Located in Resources / Multimedia
Media Coverage
This is the collection view for the "Media Coverage" folder.
Located in News and Announcements
For the first time in 200 years, the Penobscot River in northeastern Maine is running free.
Located in News and Announcements / Media Coverage
Officials with Downeast Lakes Land Trust said earlier this week that a new project it completed with several partners and support from the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service has the potential to be a model for cost-effective restoration of aquatic habitats.
Located in News and Announcements / Media Coverage
Veazie Dam removal brings hope to salmon anglers.
Located in News and Announcements / Media Coverage
The river restoration project will allow fish access to spawn deep in the heart of Maine.
Located in News and Announcements / Media Coverage
Construction workers begin Veazie Dam removal.
Located in News and Announcements / Media Coverage
Volunteers in Sheridan have been working for years to preserve a fish species here in Aroostook County. This week – as they do every year – they released thousands of Atlantic salmon into the river, after raising them for months. News Source 8′s Katie Zarrilli has more.
Located in News and Announcements / Media Coverage
State biologists working in shallow river tributaries reachable by dirt roads and snowmobile trails are on the front line of the battle against extinction of the Atlantic salmon. They visit the waterways in January and February, sometimes dragging their equipment on a plastic sled more than a mile to the sites, to mimic wild salmon spawning. They're planting thousands of eggs in the gravel of riverbeds, an effort mostly funded through a federal grant.
Located in News and Announcements / Media Coverage