4 edition of Harvest and uses of wild resources in Tyonek and Beluga, Alaska, 2005-2006 found in the catalog.
Harvest and uses of wild resources in Tyonek and Beluga, Alaska, 2005-2006
Ronald T. Stanek
by Alaska Dept. of Fish and Game, Division of Subsistence in Juneau
Written in English
The report describes patterns in the harvest and use of fish, land and marine mammals, birds, and wild plants by the residents of Tyonek and Beluga, two communities on the western shore of Cook Inlet in southcentral Alaska.
|Statement||by Ronald T. Stanek, Davin L. Holen and Crystal Wassillie.|
|Series||Technical paper -- no. 321, Technical paper (Alaska. Dept. of Fish and Game. Division of Subsistence) -- no. 321.|
|Contributions||Holen, Davin L., Wassillie, Crystal., Alaska. Dept. of Fish and Game. Division of Subsistence., U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service. Office of Subsistence Management.|
|LC Classifications||E99.T185 S725 2007|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vi, 143 p. :|
|Number of Pages||143|
|LC Control Number||2008412049|
Find Alaska Wild Harvest in Wasilla with Address, Phone number from Yahoo US Local. Includes Alaska Wild Harvest Reviews, maps & directions to Alaska Wild Harvest Reviews: 0. At Kahiltna Birchworks/Alaska Wild Harvest we are producers of pure Alaska birch syrup. While not traditionally considered farmers (we are not growing the birch trees); we are farmers in the sense that we harvest the sap from the trees - curren - during a brief and intense harvest period each spring.
We head out on our Polaris Ranger to sight in our hunting rifle for the upcoming moose season, admist the spectacular journey, we find time to harvest a variety of wild berries and wildflowers. Visit Mile , Talkeetna Spur Road, Talkeetna, Alaska Call Alaska Time Office: Toll Free: Taste & Tour (May-Sept)
The Alaska Department of Natural Resources, Division of Mining, Land and Water, has developed a great resource for educating the public about harvesting . Subsistence users tend to value sustainability of the biological resources they depend upon (Berkes and Turner ).However, conservation actions by government agencies can disrupt traditional practices and governance of subsistence communities (Stanek et al. ; Braund and Huntington ).Listing of the yellow-billed loon under the ESA could lead to restrictive subsistence harvest.
A bat cannot bat, a stair cannot stare
The Forgotten Princess
Painting of the month 1960.
Honour among men and nations
Honda XL/XR250-350, 1978-1989, XR200R, 1984-1985
The duty of magnifying the work of the Lord, which men behold.
Young, horny daughter
My life among the gentiles.
Mineral inventory of Manitoba
Law and ethics for pharmacy technicians
Dessert recipes from Cliveden, Germantown, Philadelphia.
Prelaunch checkout in the 1970s
Stanek, Ronald T., Davin L. Holen, and Crystal Wassillie. Harvest and uses of wild resources in Tyonek and Beluga Harvest and uses of wild resources in Tyonek and Beluga, Alaska, Alaska Department of Fish and Game, Division of Subsistence, Technical Paper No.
Juneau. The Alaska Department of Fish and Game (ADF&G) administers all programs and activities free from. Report_Harvest and Uses of Wild Resources in Tyonek and Belgua pdf Harvest and Uses of Wild Resources in Tyonek and Belgua Stanek,Holen, and Wassillie November Alaska Dept.
of Fish and Game, Division of Subsistence Technical Report Subsistence The report describes patterns in the harvest and use of fish. The subsistence king salmon fishery at Tyonek, Alaska: a case study of Alaska's subsistence law.
Anchorage: Department of Fish and Game, Division of Subsistence. Harvest and uses of wild resources in Tyonek and Beluga, Alaska, – Anchorage: Alaska Department of Fish and Game, Division of Subsistence (Technical paper ).
Turek, Cited by: 5. and uses, including maps of subsistence salmon harvest locations in the Tyonek Subdistrict fishery. Part Two 2005-2006 book this report contains the customary and traditional (C&T) use worksheet for the Tyonek subsistence salmon fishery previously presented to the in BOF Part Three.
The Alaska National Interest Lands Conservation Act (ANILCA) defines subsistence as the "customary and traditional uses by rural Alaska residents of wild, renewable resources for food, shelter. Location. Franklin Street Suite Juneau, AK Tel: () Tel: () [email protected] Every year tens of thousands of Alaska Natives harvest, process, distribute, and consume millions of pounds of wild animals, fish, and plants through an economy and way of life that has come to be termed `subsistence.' Collectively, these varied subsistence activities constitute a way of being and relating to the world, and thus comprise an essential component of Alaska Native identities and.
ADF&G’s “Harvesting Kelp in Southcentral Alaska” brochure says, “In an area closed to the taking of kelp and other aquatic plants, a person may not harvest kelp that is alive and growing, no matter if the live kelp or seaweed is attached, free floating or washed up on the beach.” Alaska Wildlife Troopers enforce regulations.
Sgt. University of Alaska Cooperative Extension Services is also a great resource for wild harvesting in Alaska. They also know many local knowledgeable harvesters to. Alaska Department of Fish and Game P.O. Box W. 8th Street Juneau, AK Office Locations.
Edible Alaska is proud to be a producing partner of the Harvesting Alaska series. This year, we'll be featuring in-depth news on Alaska's food system as well as showing you how to take those stories into your kitchen.
Catch all the Harvesting Alaska segments on KTVA Channel Sundays at 5 p.m. and 10 p.m. Mondays at 9 a.m. and 6 p.m. of information about customary and traditional uses of fish and wildlife resources in Alaska. The papers cover all regions of the state.
Some papers were written in response to sp. Division research is either focused on a particular stock of fish or game population identified by resource managers or users, or is comprehensive documenting all wild resources harvested and used by a community. Comprehensive harvest surveys provide the division with detailed data regarding a community’s total harvest and use of wild foods.
The Use of Moose and Other Wild Resources in the Tyonek and Upper Yentna Area: A Background Report. Technical Paper No. Fall, James A., Dan J. Foster, and Ronald T. Stanek. The Use of Fish and Wildlife Resources in Tyonek, Alaska. Technical Paper No. Kari, Priscilla Russell. Land Use and Economy of Lime Village.
Title: Alaska Author: Jessica Created Date: 4/7/ PM. Composition of wild food harvest by rural Alaska residents, DRAFT. DRAFT Annual harvest monitoring programs - Higher than mean per capita use for most resource categories.
Tyonek Subsistence Harvests/Consumption Estimates. ANCHORAGE, Alaska, Aug. 27, /PRNewswire/ -- Today, Harvest Alaska (Harvest) announced it will acquire all of BP Transportation Alaska's ownership in midstream interests in Alaska including a. An authoritative guide book to more than 70 of Alaska's most common wild edible plants.
Tuck this guide into a backpack, glove compartment, or pocket and use its color photographs and habitat and plant descriptions to help you discover the bounty of the land and its plants around s: Wild harvested in Alaska.
Birch water is the delightful springtime sap of Alaska birch trees. It is certified organic, high in minerals and has no added sweetener. *Birch water will freeze in super cold temperatures. If we determine that it is not safe to ship, we will contact you. Natural resources in national park areas of Alaska provide opportunities for rural residents engaged in a subsistence way of life to continue to do so.
Healthy populations of fish and wildlife, native plants, and clean air and water are essential for subsistence activities on park lands. briefly examines the recent () history of resource use, describing geographic areas used and seasonal patterns of harvest.
These chapters provide a context within which current resource use may be examined. Chapter 6 describes the contemporary .Rasmuson Library Tanana Loop PO Box Fairbanks, Alaska [email protected] Natives or Alaskan Natives are indigenous peoples of Alaska, United States and include: Iñupiat, Yupik, Aleut, Eyak, Tlingit, Haida, Tsimshian, and a number of Northern Athabaskan cultures.
They are often defined by their language groups. Many Alaska Natives are enrolled in federally recognized Alaska Native tribal entities, who in turn belong to 13 Alaska Native Regional Corporations.