Confederated Tribes of the Colville Reservation
Maintain and protect viable populations of native and desired non-native species of fish and wildlife, and their supporting habitats, while providing sufficient numbers to meet the cultural, subsistence, recreational and economic needs of the tribal membership.
Okanogan Basin Monitoring and Evaluation Program
The Okanogan Basin Monitoring and Evaluation Program (OBMEP) is a monitoring program created in 2004 that collects long-term data on summer steelhead and spring Chinook salmon in the Okanogan River Basin. OBMEP is a program within the Confederated Colville Tribes’ Fish and Wildlife Department and is funded primarily by the Bonneville Power Administration through the Columbia Basin Fish Accords.
Idaho Department of Fish and Game
Protect, preserve, perpetuate and manage Idaho’s wildlife resources.
Follow Idaho Salmon Home (FISH)
Follow Idaho Salmon Home (FISH) provides access to information on Idaho’s wild and hatchery steelhead and Chinook salmon populations. If you’ve ever wondered how many Steelhead came back last year, how old those fish were or simply how the wild salmon run from 2012 compared to previous years this is the place for you. We’ve also got distribution maps, juvenile abundance, and age data.
Idaho Fish and Wildlife Information System (IFWIS)
The Idaho Fish and Wildlife Information System (IFWIS) is a comprehensive information system for standardizing data on fish, wildlife, and plants in Idaho. Discover what we offer by browsing our Fisheries, Wildlife, Species Diversity, Lands and GIS resources. View our IFWIS applications, keep updated on our latest releases by following the IFWIS Blog, or learn more About IFWIS.
Montana Fish, Wildlife & Parks
Montana Fish, Wildlife & Parks, through its employees and citizen commission, provides for the stewardship of the fish, wildlife, parks, and recreational resources of Montana, while contributing to the quality of life for present and future generations.
M-FISH (Montana Fisheries Information System)
The Montana Fisheries Information System (MFISH) is a database containing information on fish species distribution, supporting data for distribution, and information related to the management of aquatic resources in Montana. The database is managed and maintained by the Strategic Planning and Data Services Bureau (SPDS) of the Fish and Wildlife Division of Montana Fish, Wildlife, and Parks and is annually updated through interviews with FWP, US Forest Service (USFS), US Fish and Wildlife Service (USFWS), Bureau of Land Management (BLM) and tribal fisheries biologists and supplemented with information provided in technical documents and reports.
Crucial Areas Assessment
The Crucial Areas Assessment evaluated the fish, wildlife and recreational resources of Montana in order to identify crucial areas and fish and wildlife corridors. The Assessment is part of a larger conservation effort that recognizes the importance of landscape scale management of species and habitats by fish and wildlife agencies. The Web-based Crucial Areas Planning System (CAPS) mapping service is aimed at future planning for a variety of development and conservation purposes so fish, wildlife, and recreational resources can be considered earlier.
Oregon Department of Fish & Wildlife
To protect and enhance Oregon’s fish and wildlife and their habitats for use and enjoyment by present and future generations.
Natural Resources Information Management Program
The Natural Resources Information Management Program supports the efforts of ODFW by:
- Identifying and prioritizing natural resource information needs for fish and wildlife management.
- Developing and promoting the use of modern data collection and analysis techniques.
- Promoting the use of technology that will benefit the department’s natural resource data collection and management needs.
- Developing and providing consistent, accessible, high-quality information.
- Encouraging the synthesis and transfer of scientific information into management recommendations.
- Developing and promoting a multidisciplinary approach to fish, wildlife, and habitat management.
Our Program provides GIS data, maps and reports, data standards and protocols, information on angling opportunities within Oregon, and links to other state agencies.
Salmon & Steelhead Recovery Tracker
The ODFW Salmon Recovery Tracker website provides information on the health of Oregon’s anadromous salmon and steelhead populations. Website users can explore and download information related to salmon conservation and recovery in Oregon. The Salmon Recovery Tracker was built to make it easier for the public to explore the health of salmon populations and access critical underlying data. It’s a first step in helping the state open its information to the public in an easy-to-use medium.
ODFW’s Data Clearinghouse
The Data Clearinghouse stores natural resource information, including reports, data files, databases, GIS files, maps and pictures from natural resource projects; especially those funded by the Oregon Watershed Enhancement Board, from Oregon Watershed Councils, and Oregon Plan partners.
The goal of the Data Clearinghouse is to make Oregon’s natural resource information more accessible and to provide a centralized accumulation and distribution service for Oregon’s natural resource data. The increased availability of data provided by the Data Clearinghouse will support the Oregon Plan Assessment process, as well as other resource management efforts.
Washington Department of Fish & Wildlife
To preserve, protect and perpetuate fish, wildlife and ecosystems while providing sustainable fish and wildlife recreational and commercial opportunities.
Salmon Conservation Reporting Engine (SCoRE)
SCoRE provides up-to-date information on populations, and provide context for the efforts WDFW and its partners are taking in the arenas of habitat, hatcheries, and harvest to protect and conserve salmon and steelhead in Washington.
SalmonScape delivers the science that helps recovery planners identify and prioritize the restoration and protection activities that offer the greatest benefit to fish. The site also offers a significant environmental education tool for middle school and high school students. SalmonScape merges fish and habitat data collected by state, federal, tribal and local biologists and presents it in an integrated system that can be readily accessed by other agencies and citizens.
SalmonScape is an interactive mapping application designed to display and report a wide range of data related to salmon distribution, status, and habitats. The data sources used by SalmonScape include stream specific fish and habitat data, and information about stock status and recovery evaluations.
Salmon Stock Inventory (SaSI)
Washington’s eleven species and subspecies of native salmonid fish constitute a biological resource of spectacular commercial and cultural importance. Unfortunately, this resource is under heavy pressure from human population growth and development. Urban and industrial land conversion, forestry and agricultural practices, water diversion, municipal water demands, overfishing, and hydropower development have contributed to the decline of several salmonid stocks. A large recovery effort at the local, state, and federal level is currently underway to prevent further declines and improve the condition of already imperiled stocks.
Spawning Ground Survey Database (SGS)
The overall objective of SGS is to help monitor status and trends of Coastal, Puget Sound, and Columbia Basin salmonid stocks. The Spawning Ground Survey database (SGS) was designed as a repository for raw, unexpanded data collected during spawning ground surveys and from adult traps. It is intended to provide a common framework for the collection, storage, retrieval, and dissemination of data collected by public and private entities. WDFW maintains a centralized copy of the database, which contains historic and current spawning ground survey data from throughout Washington.
U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service
Work with others to conserve, protect and enhance fish, wildlife and plants and their habitats for the continuing benefit of the American people.
Pacific Region Fishery Resources Program
The Pacific Region Fishery Resources Program has 26 offices and staff located in Idaho, Oregon, Washington, and Hawaii. They work with partners to protect the health of aquatic habitats, recover and restore fish and other aquatic resources, and provide people with opportunities to enjoy the many benefits of healthy aquatic resources in the Pacific Northwest and Pacific Islands. The foundation of the site – and their work – is based on the Pacific Region Fisheries Strategic Plan.
Bonneville Power Administration
BPA promotes energy efficiency, renewable resources and new technologies while also funding regional efforts to protect and rebuild fish and wildlife populations affected by hydroelectric power development in the Columbia River Basin.
Columbia Basin Fish and Wildlife Program
Cbfish.org is an interactive website that provides the public an unprecedented view into Bonneville Power Administration’s implementation of the Columbia Basin Fish and Wildlife Program, which stretches across a four-state region and is the largest program of its kind in the world. Developed by the Northwest Power and Conservation Council pursuant to the Northwest Electric Power Planning and Conservation Act of 1980, the Program consists of measures for the purpose of protecting, mitigating, and enhancing fish and wildlife, including related spawning grounds and habitat, on the Columbia River and its tributaries.
Cbfish.org is also a web application that enables BPA and its regional partners to manage the program’s activities and accomplishments, and to define, evaluate, fund, and review portfolios of projects.
Northwest Power and Conservation Council
Ensures, with public participation, an affordable and reliable energy system while enhancing fish and wildlife in the Columbia River Basin.
High Level Indicators
The Council adopted high level indicators to track the progress of fish and wildlife efforts in the Columbia Basin. The collective efforts of many entities, including the Council, contribute to improving habitat and migration while protecting and enhancing fish and wildlife. These measures cannot be interpreted as a performance measure for any single entity but instead provide a high level overview of outcomes that reflect regional headway.
Subbasin plans are complex documents. To show key elements of these plans simply and efficiently, NPCC has made these “dashboards” for those subbasins with plans. They show extracts of the plans and links to related management plans, local maps, and contact information.