Brushy Stocking

Hi all,
         Just a quick note to let you know that Brushy Lagoon has just recently had 30 Rainbows to 3kg and 330 Atlantic Salmon up to 2.5 kgs put in it by Sevrup Fisheries.
regards,
Todd

News from the IFS

by Sarah Graham

Special Event and Junior Water Stockings

An increasing number of angling clubs are encouraging young people to get into trout fishing. Some run regular events for junior members and have a dedicated junior angling water.

 Recent trout stocking

 Date

Species

Number

Age

Weight (g)

 Origin Stock

Type

 Water

12/11/2010

Rainbow trout

2500

Fingerling / Yearling

 110

New Norfolk

Wild Diploid

 Dee Lagoon

11/11/2010

Brook Trout

80

Adult

1200

University of Tasmania

Domestic Diploid

Brushy Lagoon

11/11/2010 

Tiger Trout

180

Fingerling / Yearling

120

University of Tasmania 

Domestic Diploid

Brushy Lagoon

10/11/2010

Rainbow Trout

2500

Fingerling / Yearling

120

New Norfolk

Wild

Diploid

Dee Lagoon

27/10/2010

Rainbow Trout 

2400

Fingerling / Yearling

100

New Norfolk

Wild

Diploid

Meander River

20/10/2010

Brown Trout

750

Fry

0.3

New Norfolk

Wild

Diploid

Lake Botsford

20/10/2010

Brown Trout

375

Fingerlings

0.3

New Norfolk

Wild

Diploid

Emma Tarns

20/10/2010

Brown Trout

750

Fry

0.3

New Norfolk

Wild

Diploid

Carter Lakes

 

IFS Report October 2010

by Sarah Graham

There are a couple of interesting things happening on the Carp Management front at Lake Sorell. For instance, Professor Peter Sorrensen, from the USA has been working with the Service in the carp pheremone trials at Lake Sorell which are being conducted at the moment. And there have been some interesting findings about the behaviour of juvenile carp, which have been observed to favour different habitats in the Lake compared with the adult fish. I will follow up with these stories over the next week or two.

Recreational Sea Fishing Guide 2010 -11  Out Now

The new guide is now available from Service Tasmania, most tackle shops, and soon from our friendly Fishcare Volunteers.  Have a look its also on line ! (click here)

Latest web stories from the IFS

If you would like to follow up on anything here or other stories, please contact me by mobile  or email.

Go whitebaiting in the next five weeks!
The Whitebait season opened last Friday 1 October for six weeks, closing on Thursday 11 November. Early reports from the North West indicate that the runs are patchy and the fishing is slow. However Inland Fisheries Inspectors interviewed around 60 whitebaiters over two days and most were happy with the fishing despite the low catch rates.

Fishwise Community Grant Round Opens

Organisations, community groups or individuals can land a Fishwise Community Grant with more than $380,000 available for projects that benefit recreational sea fisheries management or educate the fishing community. 
Individuals and community groups can receive funding for projects that will protect and promote recreational fishing activities for future generations.”
To be eligible to apply for a Fishwise Community Grant, projects must be relevant to recreational sea fishing in one or more of the following areas:
•      improved resource management;
•      education and awareness;
•      training that aids better fishing practices.

News from IFS..

On Thursday, 2 September, Brushy Lagoon received 200 Atlantic salmon and 110 rainbow trout, and Craigbourne Dam received 330 Atlantic salmon, in the first of this season's Spring stockings. Four waters in the North East (Blackmans, Big and Little Waterhouse, and Pioneer Dam) were also stocked.
Read the details at http://www.ifs.tas.gov.au/ifs/first-of-the-season2019s-spring-stockings
More stockings are planned for next week. Stay tuned.

Rules for Angler Access on Private Property

The IFS has recently posted an article on Rules for Angler Access on Private Property. Thanks to Neil for info and Caroline for suggestion in response to inquiries.

REDMAP - The place to report uncommon fish and get prizes

REDMAP (Range Expansion Database and Mapping Project), is a new interactive website designed to collect data from the community about how climate change may be influencing the distribution of marine species in Tasmanian waters.
Many species are undergoing range expansions or shifts in their distributional range, with those more often associated with waters around Victoria, South Australia and even New South Wales being more frequently caught or seen by local fishers and divers in Tasmania. There are also species that are usually present in the north of our state moving much further south. In fact, there is evidence to suggest that several dozen species have altered their usual geographical ranges over the last few decades.

Go to top
JSN Boot template designed by JoomlaShine.com