Coastal Coho Spreadsheet References

Immediate-Type Chinook Spreadsheet References
Allen, M. A., and T. J. Hassler. 1986. Species profiles: life histories and environmental
requirements of coastal fishes and invertebrates (Pacific Southwest) – chinook salmon.
U. S. Fish Wildl. Serv. Biol. Rep. 82(11.49). U. S. Army Corps of Engineers, TR EL-824. 26 pp.
Andrew, F. J., and G. H. Geen. 1960. Sockeye and pink salmon production in relation to
proposed dams in the Fraser River system. Int. Pac. Salmon. Fish. Comm. Bull. 11: 259
Bell, M. C. 1973. Fisheries handbook of engineering requirements and biological criteria. U.S.
Army Corps of Engineers, Portland, Oregon. Contract No. DACW57-68-C0086.
Bell, M. C. 1986. Fisheries handbook of engineering requirements and biological criteria. US
Army Corps of Engineers. Fish Passage Development and Evaluation Program, North
Pacific Division, Portland, OR.
Bovee, K. D. 1978. Probability-of-use criteria for the family Salmonidae. U.S. Fish Wildl.
Serv. FWS/OBS-78/07; Instream Flow Inf. Paper 4: 80p.
Brett, J. R. 1952. Temperature tolerance in young Pacific salmon, genus Oncorhynchus. J.
Fish. Res. Board Can. 9: 265-321.
Briggs, J. C. 1953. The behaviour and reproduction of salmonid fishes in a small coastal stream.
Calif. Dep. Fish Game Fish. Bull. 94: 62p.
Burner, C. J. 1951. Characteristics of spawning nests of Columbia River salmon. Fish. Bull.
Fish Wildl. Serv. 61: 97-110.
Chambers, J. S. 1956. Research relating to study of spawning grounds in natural areas. U.S.
Army Corps of Eng., North Pacific Div., Fish Eng. Res. Program. 66. 88-94.
Chapman, D. W., D. E. Weitcamp, T. L. Welsh, M. B. Dell, and T. H. Schadt. 1986. Effects of
river flow on the distribution of chinook salmon redds. Trans. Am. Fish. Soc. 115: 537547.
Chapman, D. W. 1988. Critical review of variables used to define effects of fines in redds of
large salmonids. Trans. Am. Fish. Soc. 117: 1-21.
Collings, M. R., R. W. Smith, and G. T. Higgins. 1972. Hydrology of four streams in western
Washington as related to several Pacific salmon species: Humptulips, Elchaman, Green
and Wynoochee rivers: open file report. United States Geological Survey, Tacoma, WA.
128 p.
Combs, B. D., and R. E. Burrows. 1957. Threshold temperatures for the normal development of
chinook salmon eggs. Prog. Fish-Cult. 19:3-6.
Davis, J. C. 1975. Minimal dissolved oxygen requirements of aquatic life with emphasis on
Canadian species: a review. J. Fish. Res. Board. Can. 32: 2295-2332.
Gangmark, H. A., and R. G. Bakkala. 1960. A comparative study of unstable and stable
(artificial channel) spawning streams for incubating king salmon at Mill Creek. Calif.
Fish Game 46: 151-164.
Healey, M. C. 1980. Utilization of the Nanaimo River estuary by juvenile chinook salmon,
Oncorhynchus tshawytscha. Fish. Bull (U.S.) 77: 653-668.
Healey. M. C. 1991. Life history of chinook salmon (Oncorhynchus tshawytscha). In: Pacific
Salmon Life Histories. Edited by C. Groot and L. Margolis. UBC Press. P 308 – 393.
Kondolf, G. M. 2000. Assessing salmonid spawning gravel quality. Trans. Am. Fish. Soc. 129:
Lisle, T. E. 1989. Sediment transport and resulting deposition in spawning gravels, north central
California. Water Resources Research 25 (6): 1303-1319.
Lloyd, D.S. 1987. Turbidity as a water quality standard for salmonid habitats in Alaska. N.
Amer. J. Fish. Manag. 7: 34-35.
McCullough, D. 1999. A review and synthesis of effects of alterations to the water temperature
regime on freshwater life stages of salmonids, with special reference to chinook salmon.
Columbia Intertribal Fisheries Commission. EPA 910-R-99-010.
McMahon, T. E. 1983. Habitat suitability index models: Coho salmon. U.S. Dept. Int., Fish.
Wildl. Serv. FWS/OBS-82/10.49. 29 pp.
National Marine Fisheries Service. 1996. Coastal salmon conservation: Working guidance for
comprehensive salmon restoration initiatives on the Pacific coast. NMFS, Northwest
Region, Seattle WA. 6p.
Quinn, T. P. 2005. The behaviour and ecology of Pacific salmon and trout. Univ. Wash. Press.
Raleigh, R. F., W. J. Miller, and P. C. Nelson. 1986. Habitat suitability index models and
instream flow suitability curves: Chinook salmon. U.S. Fish Wildl. Serv. Biol. Rep. 82
(10.122). 64 pp.
Reiser, D. W., and T. C. Bjornn. 1979. Influences of forest and rangeland management on
anadromous fish habitat in the western United States and Canada. 1. Habitat requirements
of anadromous salmonids. U.S. Forest Serv. Gen Tech Rep. PNW- 96: 54p.
Reiser, D. W., and R. G. White. 1988 Comparison of effects of two sediment size classes on
steelhead trout and chinook salmon egg incubation and quality of juveniles. N. Amer.
Journal Fish. Management Vol 8, No. 4.
Shelton, J. M. 1955. The hatching of chinook salmon eggs under simulated conditions. Prog.
Fish-Cult. 17: 20-35.
Silver, S. T., C. E. Warren, and P. Doudoroff. 1963. Dissolved oxygen requirements of
developing steelhead trout and chinook salmon embryos at different water velocities.
Trans. Am. Fish. Soc. 92: 327-343.
Smith, A. K. 1973. Development and application of spawning velocity and depth criteria for
Oregon salmonids. Trans. Am. Fish. Soc. 102: 312-316.
Thompson, K. 1972. Determining stream flows for fish life. Pages 31-50 in Proceedings,
instream flow requirements workshop. Pacific Northwest Rivers Basins Commission,
Vancouver, Washington.
Weaver, C. R. 1963. Influence of water velocity upon orientation and performance of adult
migrating salmonids. U.S. Fish Wildl. Serv. Fish. Bull. 63: 97-121.
Wedemeyer, G. A., R. L. Saunders, and W. C. Clarke. 1980. Environmental factors affecting
smoltification and early marine survival of anadromous salmonids. Marine Fish. Rev.
42: 1-14.
Whitmore, C. M., C. E. Warren, and P. Donderoff. 1960. Avoidance reactions of salmonids and
centrarchid fishes to low oxygen concentrations. Trans. Am. Fish. Soc. 89: 17-26.
Williams, G. L. 1989. Coastal/Estuarine fish habitat description and assessment manual. Part I.
Species/Habitat outlines. Prepared for DFO by G.L. Williams and Associates.
Zimmerman, A. E., and M. LaPointe. 2005. Intergranular flow velocity through salmonid redds:
sensitivity to fines infiltration from low intensity sediment transport events. River Res.
Applic. 21: 865-881.