An assessment of the eel population structure in the Waikato hydro-reservoirs and their tributaries with respect to elver stocking, up to 2013 / J.A.T. Boubée, M. Martin, J. Smith, B. Bartels, E.K. Williams, S.K. Crow.

By: Boubee, Jacques.
Contributor(s): Martin, M. National Institute of Water and Atmospheric Research (NIWA), New Zealand | Smith, J. National Institute of Water and Atmospheric Research (NIWA), New Zealand | Bartels, B. National Institute of Water and Atmospheric Research (NIWA), New Zealand | Williams, E. K. National Institute of Water and Atmospheric Research (NIWA), New Zealand | Crow, S. (Shannan). National Institute of Water and Atmospheric Research (NIWA), New Zealand | Fisheries New Zealand (Government agency).
Material type: materialTypeLabelBookSeries: New Zealand fisheries assessment report: 2022/02Publisher: Wellington, New Zealand : Fisheries New Zealand, Tini a Tangaroa, 2022Description: 1 online resource (45 pages).ISBN: 9781991026248.Subject(s): EELS | ELVERS | WAIKATO RIVER | LAKE KARAPIRO | ARAPUNI | LAKE WHAKAMARU | DAMS | HYDRO LAKES | FISHERIES | WAIKATO | NEW ZEALANDOnline resources: FAR 2022/02 Fisheries Infosite | NIWA document server Summary: This study was initiated in partnership with hapū/iwi to assess the status of eel populations in selected Waikato hydro-reservoirs and tributaries. Eel populations have increased in the hydro-reservoirs and tributaries since elver trap-and-transfer operations began. Longfins were more widely distributed than shortfins in tributaries, but small shortfins dominated catches from hydro-reservoirs. Eel growth rates in the hydro-reservoirs were variable but have declined over the last two decades.
List(s) this item appears in: New Zealand Fisheries Assessment Report
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"January 2022."

This study was initiated in partnership with hapū/iwi to assess the status of eel populations in selected Waikato hydro-reservoirs and tributaries. Eel populations have increased in the hydro-reservoirs and tributaries since elver trap-and-transfer operations began. Longfins were more widely distributed than shortfins in tributaries, but small shortfins dominated catches from hydro-reservoirs. Eel growth rates in the hydro-reservoirs were variable but have declined over the last two decades.

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