By Brian FalconeThe Federal Bureau of Land Management is facing a big challenge in restoring its iconic salmon fishers in a remote and isolated corner of the Great Lakes, as a new study shows the fish stocks are in desperate need of protection.
Fisheries Management Service (FMS) is working to restore the salmon stocks in the remote region, a critical area that is home to many of the country’s native species, the report says.
“Our goal is to recover a sustainable fishery in this remote, challenging region,” the FMS’ Chief Operating Officer, Paul Ragan, said in a statement.
“To do that, we will need to restore and protect key ecosystems and ecosystems that have been damaged by the development of commercial fishing operations and are under threat from human activities such as the destruction of habitat, pollution, and climate change.”
In the study, published this week in the journal Science Advances, researchers analyzed data from more than 40 years of salmon data from the Great Lake fishery, including a wide range of species, from a wide variety of sizes and habitats.
They found that the salmon in the Great Basin region of the lake have fallen from a high of around 200,000 tons in the 1950s to around 70,000 pounds today, a rate of decline that is “significantly higher” than anywhere else in the world.
They also found that in the last three decades, fish stocks in other regions of the world have grown to more than 100,000 to 150,000 metric tons of fish per year.
But they also found a “sharp increase” in fish stocks at the end of the 20th century, and that “the greatest increase in fish numbers occurred in the early 1900s.”
The study found that this increase was mainly due to the introduction of commercial salmon into the Great River system, which has had a significant impact on the salmon stock.
The researchers also noted that the rapid increase in commercial fishing was largely due to commercial fishing in the area where the salmon are caught.
The study did not say why this is happening, or how it could be prevented.
The authors say they are now focusing on identifying and removing the factors that are contributing to the decline of salmon stock in the region.FMS is currently studying how to make the fish stock recover and maintain its status as one of the nation’s best fisheries.
But it’s a complicated task, with a number of factors including habitat loss and pollution as well as human activity.
The researchers say they also want to find out why salmon populations in the northern Great Lakes are so high.
They say there are many reasons, including that the area is rich in fish that are needed for the fishery’s success, but they are also looking at whether there are any other factors.