2017 Inseason Alaska Commercial Salmon Summary

This summary provides management, harvest, and escapement information for the Alaska commercial salmon fishing season. This summary will be updated each Friday between mid-May and September. Please note, inseason harvest data published in this summary are preliminary and subject to change. For more information on the Blue Sheet, inseason summaries, and harvest timing charts, please see our Blue Sheet, Inseason Summary, and Harvest Timing Charts Overview page.

Updated Friday, September 22, 2017

Southeast Alaska

Troll Fishery

Regional power troll coho catch rates for the past week have decreased to 45 coho/day, with the highest catch rates in the Central Outside and Northern Inside areas. Through September 21, the seasonal average weight of coho is 5.1 lbs, with the average for the current week at 6.3 lbs.  The 2017 seasonal average weight to date is below the 2016 average of 6.5 lbs, and the 5-year and 10-year averages of 6.0 and 6.1 lbs, respectively. The average seasonal price is currently $1.68/lb, with the price for the current week at $2.08/lb. The cumulative catch since July 1 is nearly 2.1 million coho for 9,400 landings by 898 permits. A news release concerning the assessment of an extension of the troll season was issued on September 15, and some outside waters and terminal harvest areas were extended through September 30.

The cumulative harvest for the Sitka Sound troll chum fishery from weeks 30-38 is 152,000 chum for 762 landings by 170 permits. The average weight for chum is 8.7 pounds, and the average price is $0.86/lb. Trollers targeting enhanced chum salmon in the Deep Inlet THA have harvested 4,200 chum for 32 landings, at an average price of $0.87 and an average weight of 8.5 lbs.

Based on fish tickets received through September 21, trollers in the West Behm Canal/Neets Bay THA area have caught approximately 236,000 chum salmon. There have been 1,142 landings by 97 permits in this fishery through the current week. Effort has declined over the past few weeks, with a harvest of 3,490 chum by 18 permits and 42 landings for last week, and no reported effort for the current week.

In a troll news release issued September 20, the department announced the 2017-2018 winter troll fishery will open according to regulation at 12:01 a.m., October 11, 2017. The 2017-2018 Winter Troll Fishery Management Plan will be available in all ADF&G area offices and on the troll fishery website by the week of Oct 1.

The 2017 Summer Troll Management Plans can be found on the troll website. Inseason catch and effort data for summer is available on the same site.

Purse Seine Fishery

The 2017 Southeast Alaska common property purse seine fishery is now in its twelfth week. Regional cumulative harvest estimates for purse seine gear as of September 8 are 31.3 million pink and 5.1 million chum salmon. During statistical week 36, fishing occurred on September 5-6 and this is the final pink salmon opening for the season. Harvest information for this opening is not available at the time of this update.

In general, pink salmon escapement is good in most of the Southeast Alaska region.

For further harvest information by gear type see Southeast Inseason Harvest by Gear webpage.

Last update September 9, 2017

Drift Gillnet Fishery

Traditional Southeast area drift gillnet fisheries occur in Districts 1, 6, 8, 11, and 15.

Tree Point/Section 1-B

The Section 1-B drift gillnet fishery was open for four days, in statistical week 38, starting at 12:01 p.m., Sunday, September 17, 2017. The effort level of 22 vessels was below the 10-year average of 35. The harvest of all salmon species was below average. The weekly harvest estimate is 70 sockeye salmon, 7,000 coho salmon, 250 pink salmon, and 2,500 chum salmon. The Section 1-B drift gillnet fishery will open four days, beginning at 12:01 p.m., Sunday, September 24. For further information concerning this fishery, the 2017 Southeast Alaska drift gillnet fishery management plan (PDF 533 kB) which is also available at area offices.

Stikine and Prince of Wales/Districts 6 and 8

Management focus of the Districts 6 and 8 gillnet fishery was based on wild coho salmon abundance during stat week 38. Both districts opened for 48 hours beginning on Sunday, September 17. Effort was below average in both districts. Wild coho salmon harvest rates were near average this week. Coho salmon harvest consists of both wild stocks and hatchery produced fish. The historical peak for wild coho salmon stocks returning to systems in Districts 6 and 8 occurs during the first half of September with the hatchery component peaking during the second half of the month; thus, timing is likely past peak for the wild component. However, the hatchery component in the gillnet fishery has not been very strong this year. Both districts will open for a 48-hour period beginning Sunday, September 24.

Taku-Snettisham/Section 11-B

The one-day fishery in District 11 this week interested about 10 boats, well below the average effort for the week. The average coho salmon catch rate was pretty good but this was mostly due to the pie being sliced up into much larger pieces with such a small fleet. Reports on fish condition were varied with talk of both darker fish and new, bright fish in the mix. One constant theme was that the local pinniped population tasted a high proportion of netted fish.

The current Taku River coho salmon inriver run size projection fell to approximately 57,000 fish with 84% of the run historically through Canyon Island. After accounting for a nearly 8,000 fish harvest by the Canadian inriver commercial fishery this season, the total escapement is now projected just below the lower end of the escapement goal range (50,000 to 90,000 fish). It’s time to pull nets out of the water instead of hoping a late pulse of silvers will bolster the inriver abundance. That late pulse of fish does not appear to be just around the corner with troll catch rates currently below long-term averages for both northern outside and northern inside areas.

Just like summer, the District 11 drift gillnet fishery is over until next June.

Lynn Canal/District 15

The District 15 gillnet fishery is now being managed for chum and coho salmon harvest and escapement. The Section 15-A and 15-C drift gillnet fishery will be open for two days beginning Sunday, September 24th. There are some initial signs of weakness in the chum and coho salmon returns, resulting in the fishing time in District 15 being again limited to two days this week. Section 15A will be open south of the Tanani Point line in Chilkoot Inlet and south of the Glacier Point/Twin Coves line in Chilkat Inlet. The gillnet fishery in Section 15-C will be open in all waters.

The last day of salmon counting at the Chilkoot River weir was September 6. The preliminary final sockeye salmon escapement to Chilkoot Lake for 2017 was 43,038 fish. The Chilkat Lake sockeye salmon escapement was 82,186 fish as of September 20th. With about 75% of the run through the weir the final escapement is projected to be within the escapement goal range. The cumulative sockeye salmon catch in the Chilkat River fish wheels is about 73% of the average and the chum salmon catch is 44% of the average.  The fish wheel chum salmon catch expands to an estimated escapement of about 79,000 fish, just above the lower bound of the 75,000-250,000 escapement goal range. The coho salmon catch on the fish wheels is currently about 40% of the average for this time of year.

The harvest for the two day opening in statistical week 36 (September 3 to September 9) is estimated to be 15,000 chum salmon, 7,000 coho salmon, 500 sockeye salmon, 1 Chinook salmon, and 50 pink salmon. The chum salmon harvest is about 33% above the proceeding 10-year average and the coho salmon harvest was about average. An estimated 50 boats participated in the fishery, about 75% of the average number.  The cumulative harvest of summer chum salmon this year is about 1.5 million fish, close to 1.5 times the average, and well above projected common property share of the hatchery produced chum salmon. The cumulative fall chum salmon harvest of 52,000 fish is about average. The cumulative coho salmon harvest of 20,000 fish is about 70% of the average, while the cumulative sockeye salmon harvest of 39,000 fish is about 28% of the average. The cumulative Chinook salmon harvest of 1,200 fish is 1.2 times the average. The cumulative pink salmon harvest of 191,000 fish is about 85% of the average.

Yakutat Area Set Gillnet Fishery

The Situk-Ahrnklin Inlet accounted for nearly 95% of the effort and harvest in the area the last two weeks. This week, 73 permits harvested 40,500 coho salmon. The coho run continues to remain strong with above average sized fish. Yakutat Bay, Manby-Inside and Manby-Outside waters were fished by fewer than three permits and harvest information is confidential. All other fisheries were opened but not fished, with the exception of the Tsiu and Italio Rivers which remained closed. The entire Yakutat area coho salmon runs have been well above average and this week marks the peak week of the run. Coho salmon prices went up 10 cents last week and fishermen are getting $1.10/lb which is above the recent 5-year average.

Weekly surveys have been conducted on the Lost River system and the Situk River but river conditions and visibility remain poor due to weather preventing good cohos salmon counts. It likely the Biological Escapement Goals (BEG) for both systems have been met based on fishery performance from the commercial and sport fisheries harvest data. The latest update on the Klukshu River weir from our Canadian counterparts suggest that both Chinook and sockeye salmon BEGs will not be met this year. Yakutat set gillnet fisheries will most likely remain open through the first week of October.

Terminal Harvest Area (THA) Fisheries

Terminal Harvest Area (THA) gillnet fisheries occur in Nakat Inlet, Neets Bay, Anita Bay, Deep Inlet, and Boat Harbor.  THA seine fisheries occur in Neets Bay, Kendrick Bay, Anita Bay, Deep Inlet, and Hidden Falls.

Anita Bay THA

At the time of publication, approximately 9,100 Chinook, 152,000 chum, and 1,400 coho salmon have been harvested in Anita Bay. The 2017 preseason forecast for Anita Bay coho salmon is 20,100 fish. The THA is open to all gear groups concurrently until 12:00 noon, November 10. For further information and updates on SSRAA contributions and updates visit the SSRAA website external site link.

Boat Harbor THA

The Boat Harbor Terminal Harvest Area will only be open in conjunction with the rest of Section 15-C for the remainder of the 2017 salmon season.

Deep Inlet THA

The Deep Inlet THA rotational fisheries began on May 28 and chum management began on June 18; current seine openings are Sundays and Wednesdays each week; current gillnet openings occur on Mondays, Tuesdays, Thursdays, and Fridays each week. Forecast returns for Deep Inlet THA and Medvejie Hatchery includes 1,355,000 chum salmon, 22,700 Chinook salmon, and 52,000 coho salmon. This season, 90,000 chum salmon are needed for broodstock. Harvest to date from the combined rotational fisheries is 2,500 chinook and 1,110,000 chum salmon. Cost recovery in the Deep Inlet THA is completed; the THA reopened for the scheduled gear group rotation on August 29.

Hidden Falls THA

Forecast returns for Hidden Falls THA includes 510,000 chum salmon and 197,000 coho salmon; no Chinook salmon are expected to return in 2017.  NSRAA needs 190,000 chum salmon for broodstock leaving 320,000 chum salmon available for common property harvests. Purse seine openings began June 18. Chum salmon harvest from the Hidden Falls THA to date is approximately 198,000 fish. Additionally, due to a low forecast of chum salmon returns, there will be no tax assessment in the HFH THA.

Kendrick Bay THA

The forecasted return for Kendrick Bay summer chum salmon is 842,000. Kendrick Bay opened to the harvest of salmon by purse seine gear on Thursday, June 15, 2016. The Kendrick Bay harvest of chum salmon through statistical week 37 is 627,000 salmon, or 75% of the forecasted return. This total includes 451,000 chum salmon harvested by purse seine gear and 58,000 chum salmon harvested by drift gillnet gear in the traditional fishery and 118,000 chum salmon harvested in the THA. For further information and updates on Southern Southeast Regional Aquaculture Association (SSRAA) contributions and updates visit the SSRAA website external site link.

Nakat Inlet THA

The forecasted return of Nakat Inlet summer chum salmon is 226,000 and for fall chum salmon is 96,800. Nakat Inlet opened to the harvest of salmon by drift gillnet and troll gear on Thursday, June 1, 2017. The Nakat Inlet harvest through statistical week 37 is approximately 215,000 summer chum salmon, or 95% of the summer forecast. This total includes 92,000 chum salmon harvested by drift gillnet gear and 13,000 chum salmon harvested by purse seine gear in the traditional fishery and 110,000 chum salmon harvested in the THA. The estimated fall chum salmon harvest is 19,000 or 20% of the forecasted return.  This total includes 12,000 fall chum salmon harvested by drift gillnet gear and 1,000 harvested by seine gear in the traditional fishery, and 6,000 fall chum salmon harvested in the THA.   For further information and updates on Southern Southeast Regional Aquaculture Association (SSRAA) contributions and updates visit the SSRAA website external site link.

Neets Bay THA

The Neets Bay forecasted return for summer chum salmon is 1,320,000, for fall chum salmon is 212,600, for Chinook salmon is 22,200, and for coho salmon is 254,800. Neets Bay opened to the harvest of salmon by Drift Gillnet and Purse Seine on Monday, May 1, and has a rotational fishery between Drift Gillnet and Purse Seine through June 26, 2017. The Neets Bay harvest of chum salmon through statistical week 37 is approximately 1,134,500 salmon, or 86% of the summer forecast. This total includes 132,000 summer chum salmon harvested by purse seine gear, 103,000 chum salmon harvested by drift gillnet gear and 210,000 chum salmon harvested by troll gear in the traditional fishery and 7,500 chum salmon harvested by purse seine, 3,000 chum salmon harvested by drift gillnet, 156,000 summer chum salmon harvested for broodstock and 523,000 summer chum salmon harvested for cost recovery inside the THA. The harvest of fall chum salmon is 44,000 chum salmon including 8,000 fall chum salmon in the drift gillnet and 4,000 fall chum salmon in the purse seine common property fisheries and 32,000 fall chum salmon harvested for cost recovery. For further information and updates on Southern Southeast Regional Aquaculture Association (SSRAA) contributions and updates visit the SSRAA website external site link.

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Prince William Sound (PWS)

Copper River and PWS Drift Gillnet

The Copper River and Bering River districts were open for 36-hour fishing periods starting September 18 and September 21. These were the thirty-fourth and thirty-fifth periods of the 2017 season. The Coghill District was open for a 48-hour commercial drift gillnet fishing period on September 18 and an 84-hour fishing period on starting at 8:00 am on Thursday, September 21.

Escapement monitoring at the Miles Lake Sonar Station for sockeye and Chinook salmon returns to the Copper ended on July 28. A total of 723,426 salmon were enumerated at the sonar site whereas the anticipated range for this date is 638,158-998,857. The Coghill River weir was pulled on July 28 and a total of 50,312 sockeye and 387,538 pink salmon have been enumerated. Aerial surveys for coho salmon on the Copper River Delta and in the Bering River District are anticipated to be conducted on a weekly basis as weather permits.

Effort has decreased across PWS and the Copper and Bering River districts; distribution of drift gillnet is currently 90% Copper and Bering River districts and 10% Coghill District.

The preliminary harvest from the Copper River District commercial fishing period beginning on September 18 was 29,700 coho salmon with 286 deliveries reported. Cumulative harvest to date in the Copper River District is 13,139 king and 569,319 sockeye, and 287,962 coho salmon. The preliminary harvest from the Bering River District commercial fishing period beginning on September 18 was 16,360 coho salmon with 115 deliveries reported. Cumulative harvest to date in the Bering River District is 110,732 coho salmon. The anticipated coho salmon harvest to-date in the Copper River District is 202,500 fish. Cumulative harvest through September 13 in the Coghill District is 3.03 million chum, 117,771 sockeye, and 14,427 coho salmon.

This will be the final update for the 2017 season

Prince William Sound Purse Seine  

There are no more Blue Sheet reports this season for Prince William Sound Purse Seine.

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Bristol Bay

2017 Bristol Bay Salmon Season Summary (PDF 217 kB).

Naknek-Kvichak District

There are no more Blue Sheet reports this season for the Naknek-Kvichak District.

Egegik District

There are no more Blue Sheet reports this season for the Egegik District.

Ugashik District

There are no more Blue Sheet reports this season for the Ugashik District.

Nushagak District

There are no more Blue Sheet reports this season for the Nushagak District.

Togiak District

There are no more Blue Sheet reports this season for the Togiak District.

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Cook Inlet:

Upper Cook Inlet (UCI)

Currently in Upper Cook Inlet there are several commercial fisheries underway

  1. Northern District Set Gillnet fishery: Mondays and Thursdays - 12 hour periods
  2. Western, Kustatan, and Kalgin Island Subdistrict Set Gillnet fisheries: Mondays and Thursdays - 12 hour periods
  3. Central District Drift Gillnet fishery: Mondays and Thursdays- 12 hour periods
    1. Fishing in Drift Gillnet Areas 3 and 4 on Mondays and Thursdays
    2. Chinitna Bay open Tuesdays and Fridays for 12 hour periods

The Kasilof River sockeye salmon enumeration project began on June 15.  Assessment of fish passage ended on August 20th after three consecutive 1% passage days occurred.  Approximately 358,699 sockeye salmon were enumerated for the 2017 season, surpassing the BEG range for this stock (160,000-340,000 fish).

The Kenai River sockeye salmon sonar began operation on July 1st. The project ended on August 24th after 3 consecutive days of passage days less than 1% of the total run. A total of 1,308,279 sockeye salmon were counted surpassing the inriver goal of 1,000,000 - 1,300,000 sockeye salmon. 

The Larson weir began operation on July 6th. Larson weir assessment ended on August 28th with a cumulative count of 31,687 sockeye, meeting the SEG of 15,000-45,000. The Chelatna weir began operation on July 12th and has a final cumulative count of 26,952 sockeye meeting the SEG of 20,000 - 45,000. Finally, Judd Lake was installed July 16th. The project ended August 30 with a total escapement of 35,729 sockeye salmon, falling within the SEG of 15,000 to 40,000.

Participation in all commercial fisheries has declined significantly as the end of the season approaches.

The observed level of sockeye salmon passage and harvest in Upper Cook Inlet systems this year was slightly above expectations for the forecasted run of 4.0 million sockeye salmon.  The preliminary estimate of the total run size is approximately 4.5 million sockeye salmon.

As of September 18th, a total of 7,369 Chinook, 1,838,119 sockeye, 293,953 coho, 168,042 pinks, and 239,427 chum have been harvested during the 2017 fishing season in Upper Cook Inlet.

The Northern district set gillnet fishery opened June 25th and remains open until closure by emergency order. The Northern district has a total harvest of 54,905 sockeye, 2,121 chinook, and 51,231 coho salmon.

The Western Subdistrict set gillnet fishery began June 19th and remains open until closure by emergency order. Approximately 31,499 sockeye salmon and 63 chinook salmon have been harvested in the Western Subdistrict.

The drift gillnet fishery has harvested approximately 881,131 sockeye, 234 chinook, and 181,700 coho since opening on June 19. The drift fishery will remain open in drift areas 3 and 4 on Mondays and Thursday and in Chinitna Bay Tuesdays and Fridays until closed by emergency order.

Participation in the Chinitna Bay drift fishery has remained steady due to consistent late year coho catches in the region.

For more harvest information please see Upper Cook Inlet Salmon Harvest webpage.

Lower Cook Inlet (LCI)

Significant portions of many commercial salmon districts  in Lower Cook Inlet west of Gore Point remain open on a schedule of daily 16-hour fishing periods from 6AM to 10PM. The majority of hatchery special harvest areas in this area are also open on this schedule.

Sockeye, pink and chum salmon escapement has been robust with most index streams achieving their escapement goals for those species. Run timing for these species has been more normal than in recent years.

Participation levels for lower Cook Inlet commercial set gillnet and purse seine fisheries have been similar to recent years.

Purse seine harvest in Lower Cook Inlet area currently is 1.8 million pink, 190,000 chum, and 166,000 sockeye salmon with 18 permit holders reporting deliveries. This compares to the previous 10-year harvest average of 1.0 million pink, 72,000 chum, and 124,000 sockeye salmon. The purse seine commercial salmon fishery is anticipated to close by emergency order in late September.

Set gillnet harvest in Lower Cook Inlet currently stands at approximately 44,000 pink, 9,000 chum, 37,000 sockeye, and 470 Chinook salmon with 20 permit holders reporting deliveries. This compares to the previous 10-year harvest average of 8,000 pink, 3,000 chum, and 25,000 sockeye salmon. The set gillnet commercial fishery closes by regulation at the end of September.

2017 is the return year for 2015 pink salmon which was a record year for Lower Cook Inlet (LCI) in terms of numbers of pink salmon, (6.4 million) harvested by the commercial fleet. The previous odd year, (2013) was also an extremely good year for pink salmon returns with 2.1 million fish landed by the commercial fleet in LCI. Initial harvest and escapement indicators are showing returns that are within the expected range for pink as well as chum salmon. Many escapement index streams for both of these species have already achieved their respective minimum sustainable escapement goals.

Many sloughs and streams in the Homer area that do not typically have significant numbers of pink salmon, (e.g. Beluga Slough, Fritz Creek, Little Tutka Creeks) have had significant runs this year numbering in the thousands of fish. This may be due not only to the unusually large parent year (2015) pink salmon return, but also the extremely warm winter that followed where daily low temperatures in the Homer area were above freezing for 110 days from October 1-May 15 versus only 29 days using historic average daily minimum temperatures. This may have had a positive effect on the survival of pink salmon eggs in otherwise marginal habitat.

For preliminary harvest information for Lower Cook Inlet commercial fisheries please visit the Lower Cook Inlet Daily Harvest webpage.

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Kodiak

Kodiak

There are no more Blue Sheet reports this season for the Kodiak area.

For more information, please visit the Kodiak Area webpage.

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Alaska Peninsula

North Peninsula

There are no more Blue Sheet reports this season for the North Peninsula area.

South Peninsula

There are no more Blue Sheet reports this season for the South Peninsula area.

For more information, please visit the Alaska Peninsula webpage.

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Chignik

Chignik

There are no more Blue Sheet reports this season for the Chignik area.

For more information, please visit the Chignik Management webpage.

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Arctic-Yukon-Kuskokwim

Yukon River

The current fall chum salmon run size is over 2.27 million fish and has exceeded the preseason projection of over 1.1 million fish. The current run size is the largest since 1975. The Yukon Area has crested 1 million chum salmon harvested in the commercial fishery, comprised of 555,296 summer chum and 471,477 fall chum salmon. As of September 22, 130,172 coho salmon have been harvested in the commercial fishery. In the 56-year history of commercial fishing on the Yukon River, this is a new harvest record of fall chum salmon and the 2nd largest harvest of coho salmon in Alaska portion of the Yukon Area.

The fall season commercial fisheries ended in the Lower Yukon on September 6. Lower Yukon commercial fishermen set a new harvest record for fall chum salmon and the 2nd largest harvest on record for coho salmon. Preliminary harvest in the Lower Yukon was 464,570 fall chum and 129,280 coho salmon.

During the fall season, Subdistricts 4-A, 5-B, and 5-C on the Yukon River had active commercial fisheries, and the commercial season is ongoing in District 6 on the Tanana River. In the Upper Yukon, commercial fishermen may use fish wheels or six inch or smaller mesh size gillnets. This week, preliminary commercial harvest in District 6 was 2,742 fall chum and 892 coho salmon. We expect some harvest to occur in late September when the air temperature cools down. Preliminary commercial harvest in the Upper Yukon is 6,907 fall chum and 892 coho salmon.

The sonar project near Pilot Station ended for the season on September 7 in the lower Yukon River. The estimated passage was 166,500 coho salmon and over 1.8 million fall chum salmon. The estimated passage of Chinook salmon run was over 262,000 and exceeded the upper end of the preseason outlook of 195,000 fish. The estimated passage of summer chum salmon was over 3.0 million, which exceeded the upper end of the preseason outlook of 2.5 million fish.

Yukon Salmon Escapement Monitoring Inseason and Historical Data

Kuskokwim River

There are no more Blue Sheet reports this season for the Kuskokwim River area.

Norton Sound

There are no more Blue Sheet reports this season for the Norton Sound area.

 For more information please see the 2017 Norton Sound Salmon Fisheries Outlook and Management Strategies.

Kotzebue

There are no more Blue Sheet reports this season for the Kotzebue area.

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