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Multidirectional movements of sportfish species between an estuarine no-take zone and surrounding waters of the Indian River Lagoon, Florida
Tremain, D.M.; Harnden, C.W.; Adams, D.H. (2004). Multidirectional movements of sportfish species between an estuarine no-take zone and surrounding waters of the Indian River Lagoon, Florida. Fish. Bull. 102(3): 533-544
In: Fishery Bulletin. US Government Printing Office: Washington, D.C.. ISSN 0090-0656; e-ISSN 1937-4518
Peer reviewed article  

Beschikbaar in  Auteurs 

Trefwoorden
    Behaviour > Migrations
    Boundaries
    Developmental stages > Adults
    Developmental stages > Larvae > Fish larvae
    Drums
    Environments > Aquatic environment > Brackishwater environment
    Fauna > Aquatic organisms > Aquatic animals > Fish
    Fauna > Aquatic organisms > Aquatic animals > Fish > Game fish
    Fisheries
    Fishery sciences > Biology > Fishery biology
    Habitats
    Local movements
    Recreation > Fishing > Sport fishing
    Replenishment
    Resource conservation
    Resources > Natural resources > Living resources > Fishery resources
    Resources > Potential resources
    Resources > Protected resources
    Sanctuaries
    Tagging
    Water bodies > Inland waters > Rivers
    Water bodies > Lagoons
    Water bodies > Lagoons > Coastal lagoons
    Archosargus probatocephalus (Walbaum, 1792) [WoRMS]; Caranx hippos (Linnaeus, 1766) [WoRMS]; Carcharhinus leucas (Müller & Henle, 1839) [WoRMS]; Centropomus undecimalis (Bloch, 1792) [WoRMS]; Cynoscion nebulosus (Cuvier, 1830) [WoRMS]; Pogonias cromis (Linnaeus, 1766) [WoRMS]; Sciaenops ocellatus (Linnaeus, 1766) [WoRMS]
    Marien; Brak water; Zoet water

Auteurs  Top 
  • Tremain, D.M.
  • Harnden, C.W.
  • Adams, D.H.

Abstract
    We examined movement patterns of sportfish that were tagged in the northern Indian River Lagoon, Florida, between 1990 and 1999 to assess the degree of fish exchange between an estuarine no-take zone (NTZ) and surrounding waters. The tagged fish were from seven species: red drum (Sciaenops ocellatus); black drum (Pogonias cromis); sheepshead (Archosargus probatocephalus); common snook (Centropomus undecimalis); spotted seatrout (Cynoscion nebulosus); bull shark (Carcharhinus leucas); and crevalle jack (Caranx hippos). A total of 403 tagged fish were recaptured during the study period, including 65 individuals that emigrated from the NTZ and 16 individuals that immigrated into the NTZ from surrounding waters of the lagoon. Migration distances between the original tagging location and the sites where emigrating fish were recaptured were from 0 to 150 km, and these migration distances appeared to be influenced by the proximity of the NTZ to spawning areas or other habitats that are important to specific life-history stages of individual species. Fish that immigrated into the NTZ moved distances ranging from approximately 10 to 75 km. Recapture rates for sportfish species that migrated across the NTZ boundary suggested that more individuals may move into the protected habitats than move out. These data demonstrated that although this estuarine no-take reserve can protect species from fishing, it may also serve to extract exploitable individuals from surrounding fisheries; therefore, if the no-take reserve does function to replenish surrounding fisheries, then increased egg production and larval export may be more important mechanisms of replenishment than the spillover of excess adults from the reserve into fishable areas.

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