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CABA Seminar - Tidal Marshes and Native Fishes in the Delta: Will Restoration Make a Difference?

CABA Seminar – Tidal Marshes and Native Fishes in the Delta: Will Restoration Make a Difference?

June 10, 2013, 8:30 a.m. – 4:30 p.m.
Ballroom B, UC Davis Conference Center
UC Davis, Davis CA 95616

The Delta Science Program, the UC Davis Center for Aquatic Biology & Aquaculture (CABA) and the California Nevada Chapter of the American Fisheries Society are pleased to announce a seminar and workshop on the science of ecological linkages between tidal marshes and fish in the Delta.

Convened by Peter Moyle from UC Davis and Matt Nobriga from the California Nevada Chapter of the AFS.

Featuring guest speakers Don Baltz; Louisiana State University; Si Simenstad, University of Washington, and more.

View the final program with agenda

View the Web Cast for this event

Presentations:
Peter Moyle and Matt Nobriga: Welcome and goals of symposium

Peter Goodwin: Why is this topic important?

Robin Grossinger: Tidal Wetlands in the Delta Past and Present: Extent, Character, and
Transformation

Don Baltz: Gulf Coast Perspective: How Are Tidal Marshes Linked to Estuarine Productivity,
Especially of Fish?

Larry Brown: Tidal Wetlands, Restoration, and Fish in the San Francisco Estuary: What Have We Learned in the Past 10 years?

Peggy Lehman: Material Flux and Carbon Production in Liberty Island Wetland

Si Simenstad: What Have We Learned from the BREACH Studies?

Wim Kimmerer: Where Does Pelagic Fish Food in the Delta Currently Come From?

Carl Wilcox: Bay Delta Conservation Plan (BDCP): Restoration Goals and Assumptions for Tidal Wetland Linkages to Fish Productivity

Additional information about parking and local restaurants for the “no-host’ lunch break can be found on the CABA website: http://www.caba.ucdavis.edu

 

 

Coequal goals

The Delta Stewardship Council was created in legislation to achieve the state mandated coequal goals for the Delta. "'Coequal goals' means the two goals of providing a more reliable water supply for California and protecting, restoring, and enhancing the Delta ecosystem. The coequal goals shall be achieved in a manner that protects and enhances the unique cultural, recreational, natural resource, and agricultural values of the Delta as an evolving place." (CA Water Code §85054)