Short Citation:
Northwest Fisheries Science Center, 2021: Growth, movement and survival - Recolonization of the Cedar River, WA by Pacific salmon, https://www.fisheries.noaa.gov/inport/item/17860.

Item Identification

Title: Growth, movement and survival - Recolonization of the Cedar River, WA by Pacific salmon
Short Name: Growth, movement and survival (Recolonization of the Cedar River, WA by Pacific salmon)
Status: Completed
Creation Date: 2004-09-01
Publication Date: 2017-03-28
Abstract:

The objective of this study is to quantify population, community, and ecosystem level changes as a result of salmon recolonization of the Cedar River, WA above Landsburg Dam. The dam was installed in 1901, blocking the upstream migration of adult salmon and steelhead from about 43 km of river habitat. A fish ladder was installed in 2003 to allow adult salmon passage. We collected baseline data on water chemistry, habitat, and fish populations including resident trout and sculpin populations in 2000-2002. These field surveys have been ongoing since 2000.

A mark-recapture study in Rock Creek, the largest tributary available to salmon, was started in 2004 and ended in 2010 to quantify growth, movement, and survival of juvenile coho and resident trout.

Two experimental stream studies conducted to quantify salmon carcass effects on resident organisms.

PIT data of juvenile coho and resident trout in Rock Creek.

Purpose:

Raw/field data, Time series (of types 1-3), Model results

Notes:

Loaded by batch 4149, 01-23-2013 19:45

Supplemental Information:

Subject to Public Access to Research Results (PARR): Yes

Keywords

Theme Keywords

Thesaurus Keyword
UNCONTROLLED
None abundance
None experiments
None fish passage
None isotopes
None juvenile salmonid
None movement
None PIT tag
None recolonization
None survival

Spatial Keywords

Thesaurus Keyword
UNCONTROLLED
None Cedar River watershed
None Invertebrate processing
None Rock Creek Pit tagging; tributary to Cedar R.

Instrument Keywords

Thesaurus Keyword
UNCONTROLLED
None Animal Mounted Instrument
None Balance
None Current Meter
None In-Situ Instrument
None Length Board

Physical Location

Organization: Northwest Fisheries Science Center
City: Seattle
State/Province: WA
Country: USA

Data Set Information

Data Set Scope Code: Data Set
Data Set Type: Access Database
Data Presentation Form: Table (digital)

Support Roles

Data Steward

CC ID: 852431
Date Effective From: 2015-10-01
Date Effective To:
Contact (Person): Pess, George R
Address: 2725 Montlake Boulevard East
Seattle, WA 98112
Email Address: George.Pess@noaa.gov
Phone: 206-860-3450

Distributor

CC ID: 852432
Date Effective From: 2015-10-01
Date Effective To:
Contact (Organization): Northwest Fisheries Science Center (NWFSC)
Address: 2725 Montlake Boulevard East
Seattle, WA 98112
USA
Email Address: nmfs.nwfsc.metadata@noaa.gov
Phone: 206-860-3200
URL: NWFSC Home

Metadata Contact

CC ID: 852430
Date Effective From: 2015-10-01
Date Effective To:
Contact (Organization): Northwest Fisheries Science Center (NWFSC)
Address: 2725 Montlake Boulevard East
Seattle, WA 98112
USA
Email Address: nmfs.nwfsc.metadata@noaa.gov
Phone: 206-860-3200
URL: NWFSC Home

Originator

CC ID: 852434
Date Effective From: 2015-10-01
Date Effective To:
Contact (Person): Pess, George R
Address: 2725 Montlake Boulevard East
Seattle, WA 98112
Email Address: George.Pess@noaa.gov
Phone: 206-860-3450

Point of Contact

CC ID: 852433
Date Effective From: 2015-10-01
Date Effective To:
Contact (Person): Pess, George R
Address: 2725 Montlake Boulevard East
Seattle, WA 98112
Email Address: George.Pess@noaa.gov
Phone: 206-860-3450

Extents

Extent Group 1

Extent Group 1 / Geographic Area 1

CC ID: 852442
W° Bound: -122.3062
E° Bound: -122.3062
N° Bound: 47.6449
S° Bound: 47.6449
Description

Invertebrate processing: Identification and processing of stream invertebrates at NWFSC.

Extent Group 1 / Time Frame 1

CC ID: 852441
Time Frame Type: Continuing
Start: 2000-06-01

Extent Group 2

Extent Group 2 / Geographic Area 1

CC ID: 852445
W° Bound: -122.3062
E° Bound: -122.3062
N° Bound: 47.6449
S° Bound: 47.6449
Description

Rock Creek Pit tagging; tributary to Cedar R.: Mark-recapture study in Rock Creek, tributary to Cedar River

Extent Group 2 / Time Frame 1

CC ID: 852444
Time Frame Type: Range
Start: 2005-10-01
End: 2010-12-31

Extent Group 3

Extent Group 3 / Geographic Area 1

CC ID: 852448
W° Bound: -122.3062
E° Bound: -122.3062
N° Bound: 47.6449
S° Bound: 47.6449
Description

Cedar River watershed: City of Seattle's Municipal Watershed starting at Landsburg Dam and ending at Cedar Falls and all associated tributaries

Extent Group 3 / Time Frame 1

CC ID: 852447
Time Frame Type: Continuing
Start: 2000-06-01

Access Information

Security Class: Unclassified
Data Access Procedure:

At this time, contact the Data Manager for information on obtaining access to this data set. In the near future, the NWFSC will strive to provide all non-sensitive data resources as a web service in order to meet the NOAA Data Access Policy Directive (https://nosc.noaa.gov/EDMC/PD.DA.php).

Data Access Constraints:

NA

Distribution Information

Distribution 1

CC ID: 852436
Start Date: 2017-03-28
End Date: Present
Download URL: https://www.webapps.nwfsc.noaa.gov/apex/parr/ballard_locks_pit_tag_data/data/page/
Distributor: Northwest Fisheries Science Center (NWFSC) (2015-10-01 - Present)
File Name: Ballard Locks Pit Tag Data (RESTful)
Description:

Understanding the factors influencing the success of juvenile Pacific salmon Oncorhynchus spp. in newly colonized habitats is essential to their recovery in large areas across theWest Coast of the United States and Canada.We studied biotic and abiotic factors associated with survival during the early stages of colonization and population establishment of juvenile coho salmon O. kisutch in Rock Creek, a tributary of the upper Cedar River in the LakeWashington basin of Puget Sound, Washington. The stream was occupied by resident fishes (e.g., rainbow trout O. mykiss, cutthroat trout O. clarkii, speckled dace Rhinichthys osculus, and several sculpins Cottus spp.), but adult coho salmon and other anadromous fishes had been excluded by a dam from 1901 until fish ladder installation in 2003. We defined logistic regression models and used an information-theoretic approach to predict apparent survival with various combinations of individual fish condition, location competition, and local habitat quality. The best-approximating models included measures of brood year, body size, habitat, and migration timing. Survival was positively associated with body size and habitat quality and negatively associated with competition. Survival from late summer to smolt migration varied among years (mean ± SD = 27 ± 11%) and was significantly higher within Rock Creek (73 ± 11%) than during seaward migration in the Cedar River and Lake Washington (38 ± 14%). Juvenile coho salmon established a population and outnumbered resident salmonid species by 40% in the lower 2 km of Rock Creek within 5 years of colonization. Overall, the results revealed the linkage between the colonization success of juvenile coho salmon and the biotic features and habitat quality in a newly accessible environment during the stream-rearing phase of their life history. DOI: 10.1080/00028487.2011.587752.

Distribution 2

CC ID: 852438
Start Date: 2017-03-28
End Date: Present
Download URL: https://www.webapps.nwfsc.noaa.gov/apex/parr/cedar_river_non_pit_tagged_fish/data/page/
Distributor: Northwest Fisheries Science Center (NWFSC) (2015-10-01 - Present)
File Name: Cedar River non PIT tagged fish (RESTful)
Description:

Understanding the factors influencing the success of juvenile Pacific salmon Oncorhynchus spp. in newly colonized habitats is essential to their recovery in large areas across theWest Coast of the United States and Canada.We studied biotic and abiotic factors associated with survival during the early stages of colonization and population establishment of juvenile coho salmon O. kisutch in Rock Creek, a tributary of the upper Cedar River in the LakeWashington basin of Puget Sound, Washington. The stream was occupied by resident fishes (e.g., rainbow trout O. mykiss, cutthroat trout O. clarkii, speckled dace Rhinichthys osculus, and several sculpins Cottus spp.), but adult coho salmon and other anadromous fishes had been excluded by a dam from 1901 until fish ladder installation in 2003. We defined logistic regression models and used an information-theoretic approach to predict apparent survival with various combinations of individual fish condition, location competition, and local habitat quality. The best-approximating models included measures of brood year, body size, habitat, and migration timing. Survival was positively associated with body size and habitat quality and negatively associated with competition. Survival from late summer to smolt migration varied among years (mean ± SD = 27 ± 11%) and was significantly higher within Rock Creek (73 ± 11%) than during seaward migration in the Cedar River and Lake Washington (38 ± 14%). Juvenile coho salmon established a population and outnumbered resident salmonid species by 40% in the lower 2 km of Rock Creek within 5 years of colonization. Overall, the results revealed the linkage between the colonization success of juvenile coho salmon and the biotic features and habitat quality in a newly accessible environment during the stream-rearing phase of their life history. DOI: 10.1080/00028487.2011.587752.

Distribution 3

CC ID: 852435
Start Date: 2017-03-28
End Date: Present
Download URL: https://www.webapps.nwfsc.noaa.gov/apex/parrdata/inventory/tables/table/ballard_locks_pit_tag_data
Distributor: Northwest Fisheries Science Center (NWFSC) (2015-10-01 - Present)
File Name: Ballard Locks Pit Tag Data
Description:

Understanding the factors influencing the success of juvenile Pacific salmon Oncorhynchus spp. in newly colonized habitats is essential to their recovery in large areas across theWest Coast of the United States and Canada.We studied biotic and abiotic factors associated with survival during the early stages of colonization and population establishment of juvenile coho salmon O. kisutch in Rock Creek, a tributary of the upper Cedar River in the LakeWashington basin of Puget Sound, Washington. The stream was occupied by resident fishes (e.g., rainbow trout O. mykiss, cutthroat trout O. clarkii, speckled dace Rhinichthys osculus, and several sculpins Cottus spp.), but adult coho salmon and other anadromous fishes had been excluded by a dam from 1901 until fish ladder installation in 2003. We defined logistic regression models and used an information-theoretic approach to predict apparent survival with various combinations of individual fish condition, location competition, and local habitat quality. The best-approximating models included measures of brood year, body size, habitat, and migration timing. Survival was positively associated with body size and habitat quality and negatively associated with competition. Survival from late summer to smolt migration varied among years (mean ± SD = 27 ± 11%) and was significantly higher within Rock Creek (73 ± 11%) than during seaward migration in the Cedar River and Lake Washington (38 ± 14%). Juvenile coho salmon established a population and outnumbered resident salmonid species by 40% in the lower 2 km of Rock Creek within 5 years of colonization. Overall, the results revealed the linkage between the colonization success of juvenile coho salmon and the biotic features and habitat quality in a newly accessible environment during the stream-rearing phase of their life history. DOI: 10.1080/00028487.2011.587752.

Distribution 4

CC ID: 852437
Start Date: 2017-03-28
End Date: Present
Download URL: https://www.webapps.nwfsc.noaa.gov/apex/parrdata/inventory/tables/table/cedar_river_non_pit_tagged_fish
Distributor: Northwest Fisheries Science Center (NWFSC) (2015-10-01 - Present)
File Name: Cedar River non PIT tagged fish
Description:

Understanding the factors influencing the success of juvenile Pacific salmon Oncorhynchus spp. in newly colonized habitats is essential to their recovery in large areas across theWest Coast of the United States and Canada.We studied biotic and abiotic factors associated with survival during the early stages of colonization and population establishment of juvenile coho salmon O. kisutch in Rock Creek, a tributary of the upper Cedar River in the LakeWashington basin of Puget Sound, Washington. The stream was occupied by resident fishes (e.g., rainbow trout O. mykiss, cutthroat trout O. clarkii, speckled dace Rhinichthys osculus, and several sculpins Cottus spp.), but adult coho salmon and other anadromous fishes had been excluded by a dam from 1901 until fish ladder installation in 2003. We defined logistic regression models and used an information-theoretic approach to predict apparent survival with various combinations of individual fish condition, location competition, and local habitat quality. The best-approximating models included measures of brood year, body size, habitat, and migration timing. Survival was positively associated with body size and habitat quality and negatively associated with competition. Survival from late summer to smolt migration varied among years (mean ± SD = 27 ± 11%) and was significantly higher within Rock Creek (73 ± 11%) than during seaward migration in the Cedar River and Lake Washington (38 ± 14%). Juvenile coho salmon established a population and outnumbered resident salmonid species by 40% in the lower 2 km of Rock Creek within 5 years of colonization. Overall, the results revealed the linkage between the colonization success of juvenile coho salmon and the biotic features and habitat quality in a newly accessible environment during the stream-rearing phase of their life history. DOI: 10.1080/00028487.2011.587752.

URLs

URL 1

CC ID: 852439
URL: https://www.webapps.nwfsc.noaa.gov/apex/parrdata/inventory/datasets/dataset/2580
Name: Growth, movement and survival
URL Type:
Online Resource
File Resource Format: Web site
Description:

NWFSC Dataset Information page. PIT data of juvenile coho and resident trout in Rock Creek

Technical Environment

Description:

Access Database

Data Quality

Accuracy:

High

Quality Control Procedures Employed:

These data were collected and processed in accordance with established protocols and best practices under the direction of the project’s Principal Investigator. Contact the dataset Data Manager in section 3 for full QA/QC methodology.

Data Management

Have Resources for Management of these Data Been Identified?: No
Approximate Percentage of Budget for these Data Devoted to Data Management: 10
Do these Data Comply with the Data Access Directive?: No
Is Access to the Data Limited Based on an Approved Waiver?: No
If Distributor (Data Hosting Service) is Needed, Please Indicate: No
Approximate Delay Between Data Collection and Dissemination: 0 days
If Delay is Longer than Latency of Automated Processing, Indicate Under What Authority Data Access is Delayed:

No Delay

Actual or Planned Long-Term Data Archive Location: NCEI-MD
Approximate Delay Between Data Collection and Archiving: 365
How Will the Data Be Protected from Accidental or Malicious Modification or Deletion Prior to Receipt by the Archive?:

The Northwest Fisheries Science Center facilitates backup and recovery of all data and IT components which are managed by IT Operations through the capture of static (point-in-time) backup data to physical media. Once data is captured to physical media (every 1-3 days), a duplicate is made and routinely (weekly) transported to an offsite archive facility where it is maintained throughout the data's applicable life-cycle.

Lineage

Lineage Statement:

Download digital PIT tag data; incorporate into database: These data were collected and processed in accordance with established protocols and best practices under the direction of the project’s Principal Investigator. Contact the dataset Data Manager for full QA/QC methodology.

Child Items

Rubric scores updated every 15m

Rubric Score Type Title
Entity (ENT) Ballard Locks Pit Tag Data
Entity (ENT) Cedar River non PIT tagged fish

Catalog Details

Catalog Item ID: 17860
Metadata Record Created By: Jeffrey W Cowen
Metadata Record Created: 2013-01-23 19:45+0000
Metadata Record Last Modified By: Jeffrey W Cowen
Metadata Record Last Modified: 2019-06-04 16:32+0000
Metadata Record Published: 2019-06-04
Owner Org: NWFSC
Metadata Publication Status: Published Externally
Do Not Publish?: N
Metadata Next Review Date: 2020-06-04