The native westslope cutthroat trout has drawn generations of fly-fishers to the remote Flathead River system in western Montana. Learn about the Northwest CSC's research on what warming waters mean for the future of this iconic fish.
The East Coast's only native trout thrives in cold waters and is threatened by warming temperatures. Learn how researchers with NCCWSC calculated the distance required to drive to streams with wild brook trout in the future as populations change.
Are you attending the 2017 American Fisheries Society meeting (August 20-24, 2017) in Tampa, FL? Check out these presentations from leadership and staff of the National Climate Change and Wildlife Science Center and the Climate Science Centers!
Warming waters are already affecting where inland fish across North America reproduce, grow, and where they live. Scientists are working hard to provide needed information to resource managers to help protect the country’s precious fish and habitats.
Warmer waters are threatening some of the most highly sought after fish species across the country.To better visualize the future, scientists are working to understand how changing conditions might affect our country's culture and heritage.
Hybridization, or the interbreeding of species, is increasing between native and invasive trout across the northern Rocky Mountains, according to a study released Tuesday by the U.S. Geological Survey and partners.