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15 results for Trout
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Record #:
25330
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Fishing for speckled trout in the colder months like November can be tricky. Peter Boettger gives suggestions on the best way to catch the trout.
Source:
Currents (NoCar TD 171.3 P3 P35x), Vol. 27 Issue 4, Winter 2009, p6, il
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Record #:
26318
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Massive flooding in western North Carolina damaged trout streams in 16 counties; however, continuing efforts at flood control may also pose a threat to the trout populations by destroying the habitat.
Source:
Friend O’ Wildlife (NoCar Oversize SK 431 F74x), Vol. 22 Issue 2, Spring 1978, p11, 30
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Record #:
26618
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Dry weather conditions in western North Carolina are forcing fisheries biologists with the N.C. Wildlife Resources Commission to stock trout early. If water levels in mountain trout streams continue to drop and water temperatures get too high, biologists fear that fish may die.
Source:
Friend of Wildlife (NoCar Oversize SK 431 F74x), Vol. 35 Issue 5, Sept/Oct 1988, p16
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Record #:
6622
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There are three species of trout found in North Carolina waters - the brown, rainbow, and Eastern brook. Of the three, only the Eastern brook is native to the state. Amundson compares each fish in appearance, distribution, feeding habits, reproduction, and wildlife management.
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Record #:
8199
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The state has three species of trout--the brook, rainbow, and brown. Raver describes some common characteristics of the three fish and some differences. The brook is the only one native to North Carolina and is the one most easily caught. The brown is the most difficult to catch. The rainbow seldom spawns in any water that is not swiftly flowing.
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Record #:
890
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Catching the spotted sea trout takes skill, luck and tolerance of the elements.
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Record #:
1772
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Volunteers at the Watauga Chapter of Trout Unlimited designed and constructed portable fish-stocking backpack units and donated them to the NC Wildlife Commission. The units are used to transport half-wild brown trout for stocking in remote areas.
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Record #:
1774
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Speckled trout and spotted sea trout are popular with surf fishers on the North Carolina coast. The fish are available in varying numbers almost nine months a year.
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Record #:
2457
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The whirling disease, a parasitic infection affecting trout, has destroyed the species in many states. The N.C. Wildlife Resources Commission has developed strategies to keep it out of hatcheries. They include getting fish from disease-free sources.
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Record #:
18498
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Cantrell explains how Trout in the Classroom, a multifaceted learning program, functions. Involved schools are in the Piedmont, foothill, and mountain regions. Besides observing the trout evolve from eggs to fry to fingerlings, students do such activities as monitoring tank water quality, study stream habitats, and learn to appreciate water resources. At the end of the study, fingerlings are released into a selected stream under the supervision of the NC Wildlife Resource Commission fisheries biologists.
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Record #:
28307
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Morphological and meristic features of pure and crossed trout species were examined to see if hybrid trout features were intermediate to those of pure parents. Intermediacy was found in almost all hybrids and features. This suggests that problems will remain regarding whether they should be used in stocking streams with natural trout populations.
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Record #:
37792
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In photo format, the activities of a survey party working in the trout fishing area of the western part of the state are shown.
Record #:
37882
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Trout fishing in North Carolina has always been popular, and demand has only increased. The description, food habits, management, reproduction, and distribution are described for each type of trout found in North Carolina waters.
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Record #:
38530
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New technologies have aided trout hatcheries by enabling long distance travel and reducing infections in the hatcheries.
Record #:
38759
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The author tells you how to catch many large trout within the course of one hour.
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