Last issue I promised and delivered some good news about the recovery of the West's imperiled trout, though in the case of Paiute cutthroat recovery-aborted for the fourth time by retired macroinvertebrate researcher Nancy Erman and her troupe of loud, aggressive, fish-stupid chemophobes-you had to look hard for it. Herewith, good news that- once you get past some discouraging elements-is more obvious.
In what should be America's most important river-herring refuge, superstition suppresses these imperiled fish.
When it comes to the "new" Columbia/Snake salmon plan, the courts have had it with federal arrogance.
West Virginia is soiling some of the East's finest wild-trout water
Why anglers should worry about the property-rights movement
Who Needs Grayling? A special fish struggles to hang on in the Lower 48
Wild trout water more beautiful than northern Maine's Big Reed Pond doesn't exist. It is embraced by one of the few remaining old-growth forests in the East. It is one of about 307 lakes in the nation (305 in Maine) that still sustain native brook trout undefiled by hatchery genes and one of only 14
You're losing more than money when you have to pay to fish public water
America's corn-based ethanol program carries high costs in fish, wildlife and tax dollars