Assessing the feasibility of policy prescriptions in the Salmon 2100 Project Public Deposited

http://ir.library.oregonstate.edu/concern/graduate_projects/xs55md629

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  • Wild salmon populations are in decline in the Pacific Northwest. In the region populations and runs of Chinook (Oncorhynchus tshawytsha), Chum (Oncorhynchus keta), Coho (Oncorhynchus kisutch), Sockey (Oncorhynchus nerka), and Steelhead (Oncorhynchus mykiss) have been listed as threatened and/or endangered under the Endangered Species Act (ESA) in the U.S. and/or the Species at Risk Act (SARA) in Canada in the years 1991-2007. Considerable time, money and brainpower has been put into salmon recovery with mixed results. The future for wild salmon in the Pacific Northwest remains uncertain. In 2006 Salmon 2100: The Future of Wild Pacific Salmon was published. The book is made up of 23 essays by 33 authors who were challenged to each develop a comprehensive policy prescription in response to the question: “What specific policies must be implemented in order to have a high probability of sustaining significant runs of wild salmon through 2100 in California, Oregon, Washington, Idaho, and southern British Columbia?” A qualitative study was designed to assess whether any of the policy prescriptions presented in Salmon 2100: The Future of Wild Pacific Salmon are feasible or viable in the real world. A thorough document analysis was conducted of Salmon 2100: The Future of Wild Pacific Salmon. The Social Construction Framework was used to categorize the target populations, code the policy prescriptions, and identify the benefits and burdens of each policy prescription for each target population. This information was then used to assess the feasibility of each policy prescription, based on the Social Construction Framework. The findings suggest that some of the policy prescriptions are feasible and could be developed for successful implementation in the real world. There is evidence that projects similar to the Salmon 2100 project could provide useful information and potential solutions to other natural resource policy challenges.
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  • description.provenance : Made available in DSpace on 2008-03-03T19:24:03Z (GMT). No. of bitstreams: 1 Whitehead_MPP_Essay.pdf: 299192 bytes, checksum: a7e773da60294b929ead8432b7f34025 (MD5)
  • description.provenance : Approved for entry into archive by Linda Kathman(linda.kathman@oregonstate.edu) on 2008-03-03T19:21:44Z (GMT) No. of bitstreams: 1 Whitehead_MPP_Essay.pdf: 299192 bytes, checksum: a7e773da60294b929ead8432b7f34025 (MD5)
  • description.provenance : Submitted by Brent Steel (bsteel@oregonstate.edu) on 2008-02-29T22:10:44Z No. of bitstreams: 1 Whitehead_MPP_Essay.pdf: 299192 bytes, checksum: a7e773da60294b929ead8432b7f34025 (MD5)
  • description.provenance : Approved for entry into archive by Linda Kathman(linda.kathman@oregonstate.edu) on 2008-03-03T19:24:02Z (GMT) No. of bitstreams: 1 Whitehead_MPP_Essay.pdf: 299192 bytes, checksum: a7e773da60294b929ead8432b7f34025 (MD5)

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