|In regards to the Course||
High-head dams tend to be understood barriers to fish passageway, and will block usage of effective habitat when you look at the upper watersheds. For more than a hundred years, the principal focus of seafood passage is on how we are able to move fish upstream, that has higher level the applying and success of upstream passage at high-head dams to a substantial level. But high-head dams also pose a unique manufacturing and biological challenge for possible, effective and safe passage through of downstream migrating seafood. To meet that challenge, a renewed emphasis is set up on all stages of lifecycle. Hawaii associated with the art for downstream fish passage techniques and technologies is evolving, with systems demonstrating is efficient as well as others however working towards improved performance. Facility proprietors, fisheries resource agencies, scientists, and manufacturers are desperate to learn from classes discovered in the field and apply that understanding to their existing or future center.
The goal of this program will be offer an easy breakdown of downstream fish passage at high-head dams with an increased exposure of the lessons discovered from the Pacific Northwest. Attendees have the chance to learn about available technologies, the look procedure, case-studies, and classes learned from current facilities. The program can help attendees understand the full room of technical and environmental challenges involving these structures; why solutions are site certain and exactly how they have to be tailored to individual problems. Speakers will show numerous viewpoints from the business including manufacturers and designers of this passage methods, biologists and designers in charge of creating and conducting assessment research programs, the scientists that are accountable for assessing overall performance; and project owners/operators.
This course exists in control using the AFS Bioengineering area.
Note: minimal attendance is 15 pupils
Dr. John Ferguson spent some time working at Anchor QEA since 2011 as a senior fisheries scientist. John has over 40 several years of experience assessing the behavior and success of salmon in large river methods, and using these records to liquid management choices. He's recognized globally...