Aquatic environments; Cliffs; Fishes; Fishing; Native Americans; Public access; Recreation sites; Rivers and streams; Sport fishing; Water sports; Partnerships;
Yakama tribal members fish in the Klickitat River for Fall Chinook salmon. Dip nets, traditional fishing, Columbia River Fishery, Hatchery Columbia River Inter-Tribal Fish Commission. Pacific Northwest Fisheries.
videography; U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service; wildlife refuges; wildlife conservation
The Alaska Peninsula and Becharof National Wildlife Refuges are lands of spectacular beauty, with rolling tundra, braided rivers, glacial lakes, towering mountains, active volcanoes, rugged sea cliffs and pristine coastlines.
Dominated by massive...
HD B-Roll Stock Footage. Produced by the National Conservation Training Center (NCTC) videographers.
• Bars and Tone
• Rocky Canyon in fall with snowflakes (Glacier National Park, MT)
• wide shot of glacier nestled in mountains with...
This paper is a report of that archaeological work. It provides a description of the cultural resources of the site. explains the methodology used to record the petroglyph panels, includes digitized representations other petroglyphs and...
This report focuses on only one of the values generated by national wildlife refuges: how recreational visitors impact local income and employment. Travel to participate in non-consumptive uses of the natural environment has been called...
Herman Bohlman climbing Three Arch Rocks cliffs in order to photograph a pigeon guillemot nest in 1903. Finley and Bohlmans photgraphs of the area in 1903 would later help Three Arch Rocks become the west coasts first bird refuge in 1907.
Hand painted glass slide of a Brandt's Cormorant at its nest in Three Arch Rocks. Taken by Finley and Bohlman during a 1903 photography trip to the area that would later help Three Arch Rocks become the first bird refuge on the west coast in 1907.
Hand painted glass slide of a Brandt's Cormorant nest at Three Arch Rocks. Taken by Finley and Bohlman during a 1903 photography trip to the area that would later help Three Arch Rocks become a bird refuge in 1907.
Hand painted glass slide of a Brandt's Cormorant at the edge of its nest in Three Arch Rocks prepairing to fly. This photograph was taken by Finley and Bohlman using a telephoto lens in 1903 during a photography trip to the area.