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releasing fish above the dams - 5:39 a.m. 5/22/2017
The reason they are releasing fish above the dam is because someone decided hatcheries are bad and the fish are inferior to the wild fish. I don't agree with any of this. But it was part of the power companies recent licensing agreement to keep the dam on the river. They spent millions on it. Eventually they claim they will eliminate the hatchery. Hatcheries seemed to work just fine for the last 70 years, but now they seemed to forget how to operate them, which is why we don't see fish coming back any longer.

JP - Woodland

Fish - 9:03 p.m. 5/21/2017
Are you kidding if they had there way
wouldn't be any salmon fishing .except
for the comercial kill nets .they make
the state more $.I heard talk of even
shutting the wind down.as far as the
upper Lewis goes its a use it or loose
it operation.they receive funding so
they waist it on things like fish
cannons .shoot em if you got em.if
they can't puss away there funding on
something they surely won't receive
any more.it amazes me that here were
salmon belong we can't even fish for
them most of the time there is a good
chance to get them unless your a
commercial guy.where in the great
lakes where salmon are not native
.they have huge runs .the state needs
to come up with a better plan before
we have nothing left.people need to
speak out without our licensing which
is ridiculously priced they font have
jobs..sorry if you disagree and
apologies for the long rant

Brian - Vancouver.washington
Gonefishin.bg@gmail.com

nfl springers - 1:53 p.m. 5/21/2017
I called the hatchery a couple weeks
ago and they said that 1300 was the
goal but they wanted 700 more for the
above dam project. Them maybe we get
a Crack at em.

jeremy - battle ground, wa
jeremy@j2b.com

Please explain: - 11:03 a.m. 5/19/2017
Can anyone tell me why WDFW is so
intent on re-establishing the
salmon steelhead run on the waters
above the dams at the expense of
one of the best fisheries in the
state below the dams?
I know I'm not the only one talking
about this.

Wartguy

Wartguy - Vancouver

1212 springers in the trap so far - 10:59 a.m. 5/18/2017
If they only need 1300 to operate the
hatchery, I wonder if they will open
it back up at some point.

JP - Woodland

Steelhead fishery in lower Columbia delayed by slow salmon returns OLYMPIA The slow passage of spring chinook salmon over Bonneville Dam has prompted fishery managers from Washington and Oregon to delay a recreational steelhead fishery originally set to begin May 16 in the lower Columbia River. The annual fishery for hatchery steelhead and jack chinook salmon, stretching from Rocky Point upriver to the Interstate 5 Bridge, is closed until further notice, said Ron Roler, a fishery manager for the Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife (WDFW). Roler said the halting movement of spring chinook past Bonneville Dam has delayed an updated projection of the size of this year's run, a key factor in determining if additional spring chinook will be available for harvest under state catch guidelines. Although the rules for the steelhead fishery require anglers to release any adult salmon they catch, any salmon that do not survive count toward the annual harvest guideline for sport fisheries in the lower river, Roler said. "All these fisheries are closely connected," Roler said. "Right now, we're waiting for an update on the spring chinook return, so we can determine how the steelhead fishery will fit within the spring chinook guideline." As of May 10, only about 26,200 of the 160,400 upriver spring chinook anticipated under this year's preseason forecast had been counted at Bonneville Dam. In most years, an updated estimate is issued by the first week of May, after about 50 percent of the run has passed the dam. Roler cited this year's high, cold, and turbid water conditions in the Columbia River as a major reason for the slow movement of spring chinook upstream. Another factor may be the unusually warm water conditions in 2015, which likely took a toll on a portion of this year's run, he said. Sport fisheries below the dam reached their initial catch guideline of about 6,900 fish last month, but spring chinook counts at the dam didn't top a thousand fish per day until early May. "We should know pretty soon if the run is lower than expected, or just slow," Roler said. "Spring chinook don't spawn until fall, so they're not in a big hurry to get upstream. That's especially true if they encounter unusual water conditions along the way." Persons with disabilities who need to receive this information in an alternative format or who need reasonable accommodations to participate in WDFW-sponsored public meetings or other activities may contact Dolores Noyes by phone (360-902-2349), TTY (360-902-2207), or email (dolores.noyes@dfw.wa.gov). For more information, see http://wdfw.wa.gov/accessibility/reasonable_request.html. -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- This message has been sent to the WDFW All Information mailing list. Visit the WDFW News Release Archive at: http://wdfw.wa.gov/news/ To UNSUBSCRIBE from this mailing list: http://wdfw.wa.gov/lists/unsubscribe.html - 8:40 a.m. 5/13/2017
Steelhead fishery in lower Columbia
delayed by slow salmon returns

OLYMPIA The slow passage of spring
chinook salmon over Bonneville Dam
has prompted fishery managers from
Washington and Oregon to delay a
recreational steelhead fishery
originally set to begin May 16 in the
lower Columbia River.

The annual fishery for hatchery
steelhead and jack chinook salmon,
stretching from Rocky Point upriver
to the Interstate 5 Bridge, is closed
until further notice, said Ron Roler,
a fishery manager for the Washington
Department of Fish and Wildlife
(WDFW).

Roler said the halting movement of
spring chinook past Bonneville Dam
has delayed an updated projection of
the size of this year's run, a key
factor in determining if additional
spring chinook will be available for
harvest under state catch guidelines.

Although the rules for the steelhead
fishery require anglers to release
any adult salmon they catch, any
salmon that do not survive count
toward the annual harvest guideline
for sport fisheries in the lower
river, Roler said.

"All these fisheries are closely
connected," Roler said. "Right now,
we're waiting for an update on the
spring chinook return, so we can
determine how the steelhead fishery
will fit within the spring chinook
guideline."

As of May 10, only about 26,200 of
the 160,400 upriver spring chinook
anticipated under this year's
preseason forecast had been counted
at Bonneville Dam. In most years, an
updated estimate is issued by the
first week of May, after about 50
percent of the run has passed the
dam.

Roler cited this year's high, cold,
and turbid water conditions in the
Columbia River as a major reason for
the slow movement of spring chinook
upstream. Another factor may be the
unusually warm water conditions in
2015, which likely took a toll on a
portion of this year's run, he said.

Sport fisheries below the dam reached
their initial catch guideline of
about 6,900 fish last month, but
spring chinook counts at the dam
didn't top a thousand fish per day
until early May.

"We should know pretty soon if the
run is lower than expected, or just
slow," Roler said. "Spring chinook
don't spawn until fall, so they're
not in a big hurry to get upstream.
That's especially true if they
encounter unusual water conditions
along the way."

Persons with disabilities who need to
receive this information in an
alternative format or who need
reasonable accommodations to
participate in WDFW-sponsored public
meetings or other activities may
contact Dolores Noyes by phone (360-
902-2349), TTY (360-902-2207), or
email (dolores.noyes@dfw.wa.gov). For
more information, see
http://wdfw.wa.gov/accessibility/reas
onable_request.html.


-------------------------------------
-------------------------------------
------

This message has been sent to the
WDFW All Information mailing list.
Visit the WDFW News Release Archive
at: http://wdfw.wa.gov/news/
To UNSUBSCRIBE from this mailing
list:
http://wdfw.wa.gov/lists/unsubscribe.
html

Noel E Johnson - Woodland
Noel@lewisriver.com
www.lewisriver.com

May 12, 2017 Halibut fishing will be open May 21 in the ocean, portions of Puget Sound Action: Recreational halibut fishing will open in marine areas 2 (Westport), 3 (La Push), 4 (Neah Bay), and 5-10 (Puget Sound). Effective date: May 21, 2017. Species affected: Pacific halibut. Location: Marine Areas 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9 and 10. Reason for action: Sufficient quota remains to open the recreational Pacific halibut fishery for another day in these marine areas. Catch data will be evaluated following the opening on May 21 to determine if enough quota remains for additional fishing days. Additional Information: The nearshore fishery in Marine Area 2 (Westport) will open on the Saturday following the close of the all-depth primary fishery. Opening of the nearshore area will be announced after catch data from the all-depth primary fishery is compiled. The recreational halibut fishery remains open in Marine Area 1 (Ilwaco) Thursdays through Sundays at all depths and Mondays through Wednesdays in the nearshore area. These rules conform to action taken by the Pacific Fishery Management Council (PFMC) and the International Pacific Halibut Commission (IPHC). Information contact: Heather Reed, (360) 902-2487. Fishers must have a current Washington fishing license, appropriate to the fishery. Check the WDFW "Fishing in Washington" rules pamphlet for details on fishing seasons and regulations. Fishing rules are subject to change. Check the WDFW Fishing hotline for the latest rule information at (360) 902-2500, press 2 for recreational rules. For the Shellfish Rule Change hotline call (360)796-3215 or toll free 1-866-880-5431. Persons with disabilities who need to receive this information in an alternative format or who need reasonable accommodations to participate in WDFW-sponsored public meetings or other activities may contact Dolores Noyes by phone (360-902-2349), TTY (360-902-2207), or email (dolores.noyes@dfw.wa.gov). For more information, see http://wdfw.wa.gov/accessibility/reasonable_request.html. -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- This message has been sent to the WDFW All Information mailing list. Visit the Emergency Fishing Rule Website at: https://fortress.wa.gov/dfw/erules/efishrules/ To UNSUBSCRIBE from this mailing list: http://wdfw.wa.gov/lists/unsubscribe.html - 8:38 a.m. 5/13/2017
May 12, 2017

Halibut fishing will be open May 21
in the ocean, portions of Puget Sound

Action: Recreational halibut fishing
will open in marine areas 2
(Westport), 3 (La Push), 4 (Neah
Bay), and 5-10 (Puget Sound).

Effective date: May 21, 2017.

Species affected: Pacific halibut.

Location: Marine Areas 2, 3, 4, 5,
6, 7, 8, 9 and 10.

Reason for action: Sufficient quota
remains to open the recreational
Pacific halibut fishery for another
day in these marine areas. Catch data
will be evaluated following the
opening on May 21 to determine if
enough quota remains for additional
fishing days.

Additional Information: The nearshore
fishery in Marine Area 2 (Westport)
will open on the Saturday following
the close of the all-depth primary
fishery. Opening of the nearshore
area will be announced after catch
data from the all-depth primary
fishery is compiled.

The recreational halibut fishery
remains open in Marine Area 1
(Ilwaco) Thursdays through Sundays at
all depths and Mondays through
Wednesdays in the nearshore area.

These rules conform to action taken
by the Pacific Fishery Management
Council (PFMC) and the International
Pacific Halibut Commission (IPHC).

Information contact: Heather Reed,
(360) 902-2487.

Fishers must have a current
Washington fishing license,
appropriate to the fishery. Check the
WDFW "Fishing in Washington" rules
pamphlet for details on fishing
seasons and regulations. Fishing
rules are subject to change. Check
the WDFW Fishing hotline for the
latest rule information at (360) 902-
2500, press 2 for recreational rules.
For the Shellfish Rule Change hotline
call (360)796-3215 or toll free 1-
866-880-5431.
Persons with disabilities who need to
receive this information in an
alternative format or who need
reasonable accommodations to
participate in WDFW-sponsored public
meetings or other activities may
contact Dolores Noyes by phone (360-
902-2349), TTY (360-902-2207), or
email (dolores.noyes@dfw.wa.gov). For
more information, see
http://wdfw.wa.gov/accessibility/reas
onable_request.html.


-------------------------------------
-------------------------------------
------

This message has been sent to the
WDFW All Information mailing list.
Visit the Emergency Fishing Rule
Website at:
https://fortress.wa.gov/dfw/erules/ef
ishrules/
To UNSUBSCRIBE from this mailing
list:
http://wdfw.wa.gov/lists/unsubscribe.
html

Noel Johnson - Woodland
Noel@lewisriver.com
www.lewisriver.com

Fishing opportunities abound in May Trout fishing is off and running at hundreds of lakes across the state, followed in the weeks ahead by fishing opportunities for other species. With all the new fisheries opening in Washington, May is a great time to go head outside for outdoor adventures. Popular outings this month include fishing for: Eastside salmon: Areas of the Snake and Yakima rivers will be open to recreational fishing for spring chinook salmon in May. Trout: The lowland lakes fishing season is officially underway and anglers will have plenty of opportunities to reel in some nice-size fish in May, as well as in the months to come. Shrimp: Sport fisheries for spot shrimp are scheduled to begin May 6 in Puget Sound. More information is available on WDFW's website at http://wdfw.wa.gov/fishing/shellfish/shrimp/. Halibut: Several marine areas in Puget Sound and on the coast open to halibut fishing in early May. For most people, a valid 2017-18 fishing license will be required to participate in those activities. The exception is young people under age 15, who can fish for free. Licenses and permits are available online (https://fishhunt.dfw.wa.gov/), by phone (1-866-246-9453) and from sporting goods stores and other retail license dealers around the state. More information about outdoor activities coming up this month is available in the Weekender Regional Reports at http://wdfw.wa.gov/weekender/. These reports are updated throughout the month to provide current information about recreational opportunities around the state. Persons with disabilities who need to receive this information in an alternative format or who need reasonable accommodations to participate in WDFW-sponsored public meetings or other activities may contact Dolores Noyes by phone (360-902-2349), TTY (360-902-2207), or email (dolores.noyes@dfw.wa.gov). For more information, see http://wdfw.wa.gov/accessibility/reasonable_request.html. -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- This message has been sent to WDFW All Information Visit the Weekender Report Archive at: http://wdfw.wa.gov/weekender To UNSUBSCRIBE from this mailing list: http://wdfw.wa.gov/lists/unsubscribe.html - 3:51 a.m. 5/2/2017
Fishing opportunities abound in May

Trout fishing is off and running at
hundreds of lakes across the state,
followed in the weeks ahead by
fishing opportunities for other
species.

With all the new fisheries opening in
Washington, May is a great time to go
head outside for outdoor adventures.

Popular outings this month include
fishing for:

Eastside salmon: Areas of the Snake
and Yakima rivers will be open to
recreational fishing for spring
chinook salmon in May.
Trout: The lowland lakes fishing
season is officially underway and
anglers will have plenty of
opportunities to reel in some nice-
size fish in May, as well as in the
months to come.
Shrimp: Sport fisheries for spot
shrimp are scheduled to begin May 6
in Puget Sound. More information is
available on WDFW's website at
http://wdfw.wa.gov/fishing/shellfish/
shrimp/.
Halibut: Several marine areas in
Puget Sound and on the coast open to
halibut fishing in early May.
For most people, a valid 2017-18
fishing license will be required to
participate in those activities. The
exception is young people under age
15, who can fish for free. Licenses
and permits are available online
(https://fishhunt.dfw.wa.gov/), by
phone (1-866-246-9453) and from
sporting goods stores and other
retail license dealers around the
state.

More information about outdoor
activities coming up this month is
available in the Weekender Regional
Reports at
http://wdfw.wa.gov/weekender/. These
reports are updated throughout the
month to provide current information
about recreational opportunities
around the state.

Persons with disabilities who need to
receive this information in an
alternative format or who need
reasonable accommodations to
participate in WDFW-sponsored public
meetings or other activities may
contact Dolores Noyes by phone (360-
902-2349), TTY (360-902-2207), or
email (dolores.noyes@dfw.wa.gov). For
more information, see
http://wdfw.wa.gov/accessibility/reas
onable_request.html.


-------------------------------------
-------------------------------------
------

This message has been sent to WDFW
All Information
Visit the Weekender Report Archive
at: http://wdfw.wa.gov/weekender
To UNSUBSCRIBE from this mailing
list:
http://wdfw.wa.gov/lists/unsubscribe.
html

Noel E Johnson - Woodland
Noel@lewisriver.com
www.lewisriver.com

Razor clam dig OK'd with bonus at Long Beach OLYMPIA Razor clam diggers can look forward to a six-day opening starting tomorrow (April 26) on various ocean beaches and will have an increased daily limit of 25 clams at Long Beach. The Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife (WDFW) has approved the dig on morning tides at four ocean beaches after toxin test results show the clams on those beaches are safe to eat. State shellfish managers agreed to increase the daily limit for this dig at Long Beach, which has been closed much of the razor clam season due to elevated marine toxin levels, said Dan Ayres, WDFW coastal shellfish manager. "We wanted to provide diggers with some additional opportunity at Long Beach since we know there are plenty of clams there for harvest," Ayres said. The increased limit of 25 clams per day applies only at Long Beach, Ayres said. Diggers at Twin Harbors, Mocrocks and Copalis can harvest the typical limit of 15 clams per day. Diggers are required to keep the first 15 clams (or first 25 clams at Long Beach) they dig. Each digger's clams must be kept in a separate container. Ayres noted the opening coincides with the annual Long Beach Razor Clam Festival, which is held April 29 and 30. For more information, visit the festival website at http://longbeachrazorclamfestival.com/. The upcoming dig is approved on the following beaches, dates and morning low tides: April 26, Wednesday, 7:09 a.m.; -1.1 feet; Twin Harbors, Long Beach April 27, Thursday, 7:55 a.m.; -1.5 feet; Twin Harbors, Mocrocks, Long Beach April 28, Friday, 8:42 a.m.; -1.8 feet, Twin Harbors, Copalis, Long Beach April 29, Saturday, 9:32 a.m.; -1.7 feet; Twin Harbors, Mocrocks, Long Beach April 30, Sunday, 10:24 a.m.; -1.3 feet; Twin Harbors, Copalis, Long Beach May 1, Monday, 11:20 a.m.; -0.8 feet; Long Beach All diggers age 15 or older must have an applicable 2017-18 fishing license to harvest razor clams on any beach. Licenses, ranging from a three-day razor clam license to an annual combination fishing license, are available on WDFW's website at https://fishhunt.dfw.wa.gov and from license vendors around the state. State health officials recently requested additional toxin tests at all four beaches after increased amounts of the algae that can cause domoic acid were observed in ocean waters. A natural toxin, domoic acid can be harmful or even fatal if consumed in sufficient quantities. "The latest round of test results indicate we're in the clear for digging at all four beaches," Ayres said. A decision about possible additional dates in May will be announced following another round of toxin tests next week. State wildlife managers urge clam diggers to avoid disturbing snowy plovers and streaked horned larks. Both species nest in the soft, dry sand on the southern section of Twin Harbors beach and at Leadbetter Point on the Long Beach Peninsula. The snowy plover is a small bird with gray wings and a white breast. The lark is a small bird with a pale yellow breast and brown back. Male larks have a black mask, breast band and "horns." To protect these birds, the department asks that clam diggers avoid the dunes and areas of the beach with soft, dry sand. When driving to a clam-digging area, diggers should enter the beach only at designated access points and stay on the hard-packed sand near or below the high tide line. More details on how to avoid disturbing nesting birds can be found on the WDFW's website at http://wdfw.wa.gov/fishing/shellfish/razorclams/. Persons with disabilities who need to receive this information in an alternative format or who need reasonable accommodations to participate in WDFW-sponsored public meetings or other activities may contact Dolores Noyes by phone (360-902-2349), TTY (360-902-2207), or email (dolores.noyes@dfw.wa.gov). For more information, see http://wdfw.wa.gov/accessibility/reasonable_request.html. -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- This message - 8:47 a.m. 4/26/2017
Razor clam dig OK'd with bonus at
Long Beach

OLYMPIA Razor clam diggers can look
forward to a six-day opening starting
tomorrow (April 26) on various ocean
beaches and will have an increased
daily limit of 25 clams at Long
Beach.

The Washington Department of Fish and
Wildlife (WDFW) has approved the dig
on morning tides at four ocean
beaches after toxin test results show
the clams on those beaches are safe
to eat.

State shellfish managers agreed to
increase the daily limit for this dig
at Long Beach, which has been closed
much of the razor clam season due to
elevated marine toxin levels, said
Dan Ayres, WDFW coastal shellfish
manager.

"We wanted to provide diggers with
some additional opportunity at Long
Beach since we know there are plenty
of clams there for harvest," Ayres
said.

The increased limit of 25 clams per
day applies only at Long Beach, Ayres
said. Diggers at Twin Harbors,
Mocrocks and Copalis can harvest the
typical limit of 15 clams per day.
Diggers are required to keep the
first 15 clams (or first 25 clams at
Long Beach) they dig. Each digger's
clams must be kept in a separate
container.

Ayres noted the opening coincides
with the annual Long Beach Razor Clam
Festival, which is held April 29 and
30. For more information, visit the
festival website at
http://longbeachrazorclamfestival.com
/.

The upcoming dig is approved on the
following beaches, dates and morning
low tides:

April 26, Wednesday, 7:09 a.m.; -1.1
feet; Twin Harbors, Long Beach
April 27, Thursday, 7:55 a.m.; -1.5
feet; Twin Harbors, Mocrocks, Long
Beach
April 28, Friday, 8:42 a.m.; -1.8
feet, Twin Harbors, Copalis, Long
Beach
April 29, Saturday, 9:32 a.m.; -1.7
feet; Twin Harbors, Mocrocks, Long
Beach
April 30, Sunday, 10:24 a.m.; -1.3
feet; Twin Harbors, Copalis, Long
Beach
May 1, Monday, 11:20 a.m.; -0.8 feet;
Long Beach
All diggers age 15 or older must have
an applicable 2017-18 fishing license
to harvest razor clams on any beach.
Licenses, ranging from a three-day
razor clam license to an annual
combination fishing license, are
available on WDFW's website at
https://fishhunt.dfw.wa.gov and from
license vendors around the state.

State health officials recently
requested additional toxin tests at
all four beaches after increased
amounts of the algae that can cause
domoic acid were observed in ocean
waters. A natural toxin, domoic acid
can be harmful or even fatal if
consumed in sufficient quantities.

"The latest round of test results
indicate we're in the clear for
digging at all four beaches," Ayres
said.

A decision about possible additional
dates in May will be announced
following another round of toxin
tests next week.

State wildlife managers urge clam
diggers to avoid disturbing snowy
plovers and streaked horned larks.
Both species nest in the soft, dry
sand on the southern section of Twin
Harbors beach and at Leadbetter Point
on the Long Beach Peninsula. The
snowy plover is a small bird with
gray wings and a white breast. The
lark is a small bird with a pale
yellow breast and brown back. Male
larks have a black mask, breast band
and "horns."

To protect these birds, the
department asks that clam diggers
avoid the dunes and areas of the
beach with soft, dry sand. When
driving to a clam-digging area,
diggers should enter the beach only
at designated access points and stay
on the hard-packed sand near or below
the high tide line.

More details on how to avoid
disturbing nesting birds can be found
on the WDFW's website at
http://wdfw.wa.gov/fishing/shellfish/
razorclams/.

Persons with disabilities who need to
receive this information in an
alternative format or who need
reasonable accommodations to
participate in WDFW-sponsored public
meetings or other activities may
contact Dolores Noyes by phone (360-
902-2349), TTY (360-902-2207), or
email (dolores.noyes@dfw.wa.gov). For
more information, see
http://wdfw.wa.gov/accessibility/reas
onable_request.html.


-------------------------------------
-------------------------------------
------

This message

Noel E Johnson - Woodland
Noel@lewisriver.com
www.lewisriver.com

Lewis River Road closure - 10:06 p.m. 4/24/2017
Can someone please tell me if the road has been reopened or if you still have to get to Speelyai by going through the NE Cedar Creek Rd route?

Bob - Rochester, WA
flyfisherguy@hotmail.com

Viewing Fishing Reports 61-70 (340 reports)

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For fishing pictures go to LewisRiver.com monthy fishing pictures.
For more information go to Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife.
Call 1.800.547.1501 for updated reservoir levels and estimated river flow below Merwin.
For N. F . Lewis River flow go to River Flows At Ariel.
For East Fork Lewis River flow go to East Fork Lewis River Near Heisson, Wa.

Stream flow and reservoir levels at:
Lewis River at Woodland       Speelyai Creek      Muddy Creek
Lewis River at Ariel      Lewis River Reservoir Levels

We are very pleased to offer you this fishing report site. Please only post reports or information that is of interest to all. Many people want a fast report and don't have time to read a lot of other stuff. Inappropriate posts will be deleted. Thanks, Noel Johnson.

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