Search results “About the sea lamprey”
"Silent Invaders" Sea Lamprey 2013
In this installment of Silent Invaders we investigate the history of the sea lamprey. This may be the most notorious of all invasive species for the sheer fact that they have almost wiped out an entire population of game fish in the Great Lakes. For more, visit http://www.FishingClub.com or http://www.invasivespeciesinfo.gov/
Views: 1137780 NorthAmericanFishing
The Lamprey Trap - River Monsters
Jeremy gets a closer look at some live Sea Lampreys. Subscribe For More River Monsters™: http://bit.ly/1FWpuCI Follow The Adventure: Twitter: https://twitter.com/RiverMonstersUK Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/RiverMonstersGlobal Website: http://www.rivermonsters.tv/
Views: 1021664 River Monsters™
Lamprey Dissection - River Monsters
Jeremy meets with a Lamprey specialist to learn more about their anatomy. Subscribe For More River Monsters™: http://bit.ly/1FWpuCI Follow The Adventure: Twitter: https://twitter.com/RiverMonstersUK Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/RiverMonstersGlobal Website: http://www.rivermonsters.tv/
Views: 4172519 River Monsters™
Paddlefish Parasites | Wild Mississippi
Silver lampreys are making snacks of the Mississippi's paddlefish population. ➡ Subscribe: http://bit.ly/NatGeoWILDSubscribe #NatGeoWILD #Parasites #WildMississippi About National Geographic Wild: National Geographic Wild is a place for all things animals and for animal-lovers alike. Take a journey through the animal kingdom with us and discover things you never knew before, or rediscover your favorite animals! Get More National Geographic Wild: Official Site: http://bit.ly/NatGeoWILD Facebook: http://bit.ly/NGWFacebook Twitter: http://bit.ly/NGWTwitter Instagram: http://bit.ly/NGWInstagram Paddlefish Parasites | Wild Mississippi https://youtu.be/AzZao6SVMyc Nat Geo Wild https://www.youtube.com/user/NatGeoWild
Views: 1176629 Nat Geo WILD
Interesting Sea lamprey Facts
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Views: 397 Health Apta
Sea lamprey Facts  Interesting Facts about Sea lamprey  Facts about Sea lamprey
Sea lamprey Facts Interesting Facts about Sea lamprey Facts about Sea lamprey sea lamprey sea lamprey in the great lakes sea lamprey great lakes sea lamprey bite sea lamprey mouth sea lamprey human attack sea lamprey invasive species sea lamprey life cycle sea lamprey lake michigan sea lamprey in lake michigan giant sea lamprey sea lamprey images sea lamprey michigan sea lamprey control sea lamprey invasive sea lamprey lake erie sea lamprey petromyzon marinus sea lamprey on fish sea lamprey fish the sea lamprey sea lamprey on human sea lamprey lake champlain sea lamprey in lake champlain sea lamprey dissection sea lamprey attack sea lamprey bite human river monsters sea lamprey sea lamprey teeth sea lamprey anatomy sea lamprey river monsters sea lamprey reproduction biggest sea lamprey sea lamprey video sea lamprey eel sea lamprey traps sea lamprey recipe sea lamprey pics sea lamprey impact dirty jobs sea lamprey sea lamprey uk sea lamprey invasive species great lakes sea lamprey facts for kids sea lamprey feeding sea lamprey exterminator sea lamprey documentary sea lamprey dirty jobs ea lamprey for sale sea lamprey eating monkey and sea lamprey crossover sea lamprey silent invaders
Views: 1110 All learn tv
Sea Lamprey originally came from the oceans and is known to act as a parasite towards fish once fully grown. Like most invasive species that find their way into the Great Lakes, they tend to do more bad then good for the ecosystem. This created an issue for the commercial fishing due to the Sea Lamprey killing off large amounts of fish which forced the creation of a new commission.
Views: 5885 ABC 10 UP
Best of Lampreys - River Monsters
The lamprey may not be the biggest of river monsters, but it still has its own way of getting under Jeremy's skin. Subscribe For More River Monsters™: http://bit.ly/1FWpuCI Follow The Adventure: Twitter: https://twitter.com/RiverMonstersUK Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/RiverMonstersGlobal Website: http://www.rivermonsters.tv/ Fish On! With the app - available on iOS and Google Play: https://itunes.apple.com/gb/app/river-monsters-fish-on!/id428834749?mt=8 https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.wandw.fishing
Views: 333141 River Monsters™
5 Amazing Facts About The Lamprey
5 amazing facts about the lamprey. We countdown 5 amazing facts about the lamprey. The depths of the sea are riddled with mystifying wonders and bizarre ocean creatures. While most sea creatures are only terrifying in appearance, there are some ocean creatures that are frightening because of their hostile nature. The sea lamprey is one such creature. In this video we countdown 5 facts about the lamprey. Thank you for watching! Thank you to CO.AG for the background music!
Views: 7220 Epic Nature
Silent Invaders Episode 1: Sea Lamprey
Wildlife Forever teams up with the North American Fishing Club and our other partners to produce our first television show: Silent Invaders. A quick moving information series on invasive species and what you can do to help protect you favorite waters. This is the series premier and the topic is the sea lamprey.
Lamprey Dissection 1
Views: 24916 Biologybyme
The Lamprey
An excerpt from Episode 19 of our Endless Ocean: Blue World Let's Play. http://www.kisamayatsu.com/letsplay/EO2/ https://twitter.com/Chorocojo
Views: 441386 ZorakGoesOn
Sea Lamprey anatomy_9.21.17
This is a companion to another video on studies of the swimming performance of Sea Lamprey, an invasive species in the Great Lakes. In it, Jan Jeffrey Hoover of the U.S. Army Engineer Research and Development Center in Vicksburg, Mississippi, explains how Sea Lamprey differ from true fishes.
Views: 2076 LMRCC Tube
lamprey cleaning demo 2
This video is about lamprey cleaning demo 2
Views: 8273 Vincent DiMarzo
Parasites in the Shallows - Sea Lamprey Monitoring
Not only are sea lampreys strange looking, they're threatening some native fish species in Lake Ontario and nearby rivers. Watch this fascinating video and find out why such close attention is being paid to this invasive species in the Toronto Region.
Swimming With The Lamprey - River Monsters
Jeremy experiences the bite of the Lamprey first hand to demonstrate why these blood-sucking creatures are so dangerous to swimmers. UK Viewers: Catch All New River Monsters Series 7 on ITV & ITV4 - April 2016 Subscribe For More River Monsters™: http://bit.ly/1FWpuCI Follow The Adventure: Twitter: https://twitter.com/RiverMonstersUK Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/RiverMonster... Website: http://www.rivermonsters.tv/
Views: 167982 River Monsters™
Sea lamprey panic response
A repellant for sea lampreys could be the key to better controlling one of the most destructive invasive species in the Great Lakes, says a Michigan State University researcher. To read more, go to http://news.msu.edu/story/9636 For related video see http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=PBvYCBk_ZHM
Lamprey: Ancient Bloodsucking Parasites | Earth Unplugged
Lamprey are infamous for their bloodsucking behaviour but little else is know about the life cycle of these ancient creatures. Lizzie Daly heads to Ireland to track some down in the wild. Subscribe to Earth Unplugged: http://bit.ly/SubscribeToEarthUnplugged Lamprey are prehistoric animals that have a bad reputation for their nightmarish mouth parts. Special Thanks to Dr. William O' Connor: www.ecofact.ie Animal Slow Motion: http://bit.ly/EarthUnpluggedSlowMotionTimelapse Big Questions with Maddie Moate: http://bit.ly/BigQuestionsWithMaddieMoate Wilderness Sessions: http://bit.ly/WildernessSessionsFilms Welcome to Earth Unplugged! We make films about the incredible natural world, we investigate the conundrums, quirks and beautiful science of our amazing planet, delving into the BBC vaults and mixing it up with our own stuff to take a brand new look at Earth. Want to share your views? Join our fan panel: http://tinyurl.com/YouTube-BBCEarth-FanPanel This is a channel from BBC Studios, trading as BBC Studios, who help fund new BBC programmes. Service information and feedback: http://bbcworldwide.com/vod-feedback--contact-details.aspx
Views: 80494 BBC Earth Unplugged
Sea Lamprey in the Great Lakes
Paul Sullivan from the Sea Lamprey Control Centre shares information about Sea Lamprey in the Great Lakes.
Views: 9519 ShawTVSSM
Sea Lamprey on Buzzards Bay Striped Bass
When out fishing in Buzzards Bay we had an interesting catch. A striped bass with a sea lamprey attached. Let's hope we don't find this to be as previlent as they do in Lake Champlain or the Great Lakes.
Views: 62465 Phil Cronin
Sea Lamprey Population Control | Michigan State University
Michigan State University scientists and students are luring destructive sea lampreys out of the water by releasing a synthetic chemical and foiling the mating process of the invasive species. More information at http://www.msutoday.msu.edu.
Sea lamprey panic response -- underwater view
A repellant for sea lampreys could be the key to better controlling one of the most destructive invasive species in the Great Lakes, says a Michigan State University researcher. To read more, go http://news.msu.edu/story/9636 For related video see http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=BxvorkIBbOo
Pike attacks sea lamprey. Fishing with dead baits. Рыбалка: атака щуки на морскую миногу.
The project is supported by Salmo - http://www.salmo.com.pl/en/ No hook. I just fed him. If you’re lures (or any other fishing or outdoor gear/tackle) manufacturer or re-seller and you would like to show to the world how your products act/work above & underwater write me on contact [at] underwater-ireland.com Also if you are interested to display your adds or if you are interested in any kid of collaboration. If you would like to support ‘Underwater Ireland’ please follow this link - http://www.underwater-ireland.com/support.htm Если Вы производитель или продавец искуственных приманок (или других рыболовных снастей и пренадлежностей) и Вы хотели бы увидеть сами и показать миру свою продукцию в действии над и под водой пишите на contact [at] underwater-ireland.com Пишите также если Вас интересует возможность размещения своей рекламы или сотрудничества. Пройдите по этой ссылке если Вы хотите поддержать проэкт http://www.underwater-ireland.com/support.htm
Sea lampreys (Petromyzon marinus)
Sea lamprey (Petromyzon marinus) spawning in the upper Wye
Springville Dam Ecosystem Restoration Project - Sea Lamprey
The Springville Dam Ecosystem Restoration project proposes to restore the ecological connectivity of the upper and lower Cattaraugus Creek watershed down to the confluence of Lake Erie while continuing to block sea lampreys from spawning habitat in the upstream headwaters. Sea lampreys are an invasive species to the Great Lakes. Project partners include the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, New York State Department of Environmental Conservation, Erie County, and the State Historic Preservation Office. Recently the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Services and Seneca Nation of Indians were at the dam trapping sea lampreys at the power house outflow and removing them from the creek. Traps are placed in the water and after a period of time the traps are raised and the sea lampreys are removed by hand from the trap. Other fish species caught in the trap are then released back into the creek. Next the team sorts and counts each sex, and measures the sea lampreys before disposing of them. The ecosystem restoration project proposes a similar trap and sort system at the top of the fish ramp to prevent the sea lampreys from traveling upstream of the dam into the upper watershed. Once the sea lampreys are sorted out of the trap, the remaining fish will be released to the upper creek. The proposed fish ramp will be closed during the sea lamprey spawning period to prevent upstream migration of sea lampreys. The sea lamprey migration can begin as early as March and may extend well into fall. The fish ramp could potentially be opened for fish travel to the upper Cattaraugus Creek and its tributaries following the sea lamprey spawning migration, pending approval by project partners. . Opening the higher quality upper watershed would potentially double the spawning habitat for fish in the creek. Other goals of the project are to design the dam structure to meet current dam safety standards and to maximize preservation of the original dam and power house. In 1996 the dam was listed on the National Registry of Historic Places. The project looks to minimize the historical impact by leaving as much of the original dam structure in tact as possible while meeting the project goals.
Sea Lamprey | River Monsters
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Sea Lamprey (Petromyzon marinus) Underwater UK
A parasitic lamprey found in the northern Atlantic Ocean along shores of Europe and North America, in the western Mediterranean Sea, and in the Great Lakes. It is brown, grey, or black on its back and white or grey on the underside and can grow up to 90 cm (35.5 in) long. After several years in freshwater habitats, the larvae undergo a metamorphosis that allows young postmetamorphic lampreys to migrate to the sea or lakes and start the hematophagous feeding. © www.jackperksphotography.com Footage is Copyrighted to Jack Perks and not for use without permission/sale
Sea Lamprey on the Hampshire Avon
Sea Lamprey are traveling up the Hampshire Avon to begin their spawning on the shallow gravel bars. Paul spots one at Provost Pool and manages to capture some under water footage.
Views: 1294 Paul Greenacre
Sea Lamprey Spawning
This video showcases the behavior of sea lamprey, Petromyzon marinus, spawning above the former Hopewell Mills Dam site in the Mill river, Taunton.
Views: 8057 MA MarineFisheries
Sea Lamprey Research
UMaine research team tracking ancient fish species.
Vampires of the Deep - How to Catch a Lamprey | River Monsters
Jeremy Wade hunts down the mysterious vampire of the deep, the lamprey. | For more River Monsters visit http://animal.discovery.com/tv-shows/river-monsters/#mkcpgn=ytapl1 Get full episodes! | http://www.youtube.com/animalplanetfulleps Subscribe to Animal Planet! | http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=animalplanettv
Views: 302300 Animal Planet
Lamprey Feeding on a Fish
Lamprey from the Little Pigeon River in East Tennessee attached to a goldfish
Views: 180274 Bill Sproat
U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service works to control sea lamprey population
The United States Fish and Wildlife service is doing their part to get an invasive predator out of the water Facebook | http://www.facebook.com/uppermichiganssource Twitter | http://www.twitter.com/wluctv6 Website | http://www.UpperMichigansSource.com Thanks for watching!
Views: 291 TV6 & FOX UP
Sea Lamprey Documentaries
A series of three documentaries created by the Great Lakes Fishery Commission about Sea Lamprieys.
Views: 3674 RiadMovieChannel
Monkey and Sea Lamprey (Crossover)
This is a special birthday request for Martyn McMurray, who wanted a crossover scene of the classic, Monkey and Sea Lamprey scene from Camp Lazlo. Man, I remember this show! It sure was fun! And it seems while Lazlo is speeding down the hill, others might wanna clear the way from the runaway red wagon! Hope you enjoy Martyn McMurray and Happy Birthday!
Sea Lamprey
This video is about My Movie 2
Views: 414 Levi Hoey
2011 Sea Lamprey Alarm Response
Work from Summer 2011
Views: 783 Greg Byford
Sea lamprey
------------------------------- Facebook | http://www.facebook.com/uppermichiganssource Twitter | http://www.twitter.com/wluctv6 Website | http://www.UpperMichigansSource.com Thanks for watching!
Views: 262 TV6 & FOX UP
Sea Lamprey Building a Nest (Underwater Footage)
Another short clip of a Lamprey moving rocks to construct a nest.
Views: 1703 wingfielddj1
Sea lamprey mating
Came across this while walking along a creek in Northern Wisconsin.
Views: 599 Ross Lind
Sea lampreys pulled from Grand River
Sea lampreys are pulled from the Grand River near the fish ladder in Grand Rapids. (Courtesy | Mel Blohm)
Views: 5501 MLive
Sea lamprey spawning season 2016, Old River Shannon
Sea lampreys Petromyzon marinus spawning and nest building on the Old River Shannon during May/June 2016. This is part of the Lower River Shannon SAC and is the stretch of the Lower River Shannon affected by hydroelectric abstraction.
Views: 1190 Ecofact
Invasive Species: Sea Lamprey
Sea lampreys and what not. Curtis Seamann Kevin Seeger
Views: 19380 Curtis Saemann
Harpersfield Dam: Sea Lamprey Barrier Project
The project is located in the town of Geneva in Ashtabula County, OH along the Grand River. This project will prevent sea lampreys from reaching suitable spawning habitat upstream of the Harpersfield Dam, where there are approximately 1,266 miles of river on the mainstream Grand River and its tributaries. Project partners include the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, The Great Lakes Fishery Commission and Ashtabula County Metroparks Sea lampreys in the Great Lakes are a problem because of their aggressive parasitism on key predator species and game fish, such as lake trout, lake whitefish, chub, and lake herring. To effectively prevent migration of sea lampreys in the Grand River upstream of the Harpersfield Dam, the selected alternative calls for replacement of the existing dam with a new barrier that meets current standards and incorporates effective sea lamprey traps. The current design concept involves removal of the upper curved profile of the existing dam, leaving the base of the current dam in place, and construction of the new barrier immediately upstream of the current dam location. The new barrier profile will incorporate a vertical downstream face with overhanging lip and fixed crest elevation. The new barrier crest elevation will provide an 18-inch drop to tail water elevation at flows with an annual frequency of return of ten years. Currently, the project is nearing the end of the feasibility study phase. During the next phase (the design & implementation phase) the design will be finalized and construction is slated to begin 2017.
Sea Lamprey
Biology Project. Song: Do Better- Say Anything.
Views: 9221 run4theroses99
Sea Lamprey Control in the Great Lakes
Residents of the Keweenaw Peninsula may have noticed the presence of a federal government agency in their towns and along the waterways and asked themselves, “what are they doing here?” The US Fish and Wildlife Service is treating several area rivers and streams with a lampracide that ultimately protects the fish population of Lake Superior. Often times people confuse the US Fish and Wildlife Service with the Department of Natural Resources who regulates fish and game in the state of Michigan, but this group of men and women serve a much different purpose. ‘We’re up here in Hancock, Michigan treating a few streams.’ said, Chris Gagnon, a biologist with the US Fish and Wildlife Service. ‘This one here, the Gratiot River, we’re treating Mud Lake outlet over but the town of Gay, Michigan, and also the Graveraet River over toward Toivola.’ Said, Chris Gagnon, a biologist with the US Fish and Wildlife Service. Chris and his crew are currently stationed in the Keweenaw Peninsula with mobile labs, and a team of researchers who are making sure that fishing in Lake Superior remains the best that it can be, and they are doing so by battling a predator amongst these waters that nearly wiped out the fishing industry many years ago. He also said, ‘As adults, sea lamprey will come up streams like the Gratiot river here, and spawn in the gravel much like a salmon or steelhead. After they spawn and lay their eggs, the eggs will hatch and after they hatch the larvae will go downstream and seek out preferred habitat which is generally the sand and the silt in the streams. They’ll live there for about three to four years as non parasitic, harmless larvae.’ This little fellow may seem harmless. But within a few short years, if it weren’t for Chris and his crew, it would develop nearly a hundred teeth and latch on to every fish that it can, sucking the life out of nearly every one of them. ‘They’ll metamorphose into miniature adults. They’ll grow their sucker mouths, they’ll turn color, grow eyes, and they’ll swim out into the Great Lakes where they’ll parasitize on the game fish species that we love, the lake trout and the salmon, for about a year and a half and then they’ll come back upstream as adults, spawn and repeat the whole life cycle over again.’ Gagnon added. Sea lamprey are not native to the Great Lakes. in the 1800’s the Welland Canal was created in Ontario, Canada. The Canal bypasses Niagara Falls, which created a shipping channel between Lakes Erie and Ontario allowing vessels to and from the upper Great Lakes to reach the Atlantic Ocean. As vessels increased in size, a wider and deeper shipping channel was needed to accomodate, and the retrofitting project of the canal began in 1913. ‘Once we opened up that canal lampreys were able to freely swim up to the Great Lakes.’ Said, Gagnon, Over the next twenty five years lamprey had made their way into all 5 of the Great Lakes. He stated, ‘After the sea lamprey invaded the Great Lakes it didn’t take very long for them to really decimate the lake trout population. Extirpating them in Lake Michigan, and in Lake Superior nearly wiping them out so what we do is very important to the fisheries and the economics of the Great Lakes.’ With lake trout were near extinction in the 1950’s, the Great Lakes Fishery Commission was formed as a joint effort between the United Sates and Canada who’s goal was eradicating lamprey and reviving the fish population. ‘By the 1950’s, early 60’s we started treating streams after a lampricide was found that was effective on killing the larval sea lampreys.’ Said, Gagnon. In the 1960's 85% of large Great Lakes fish exhibited sea lamprey wounds. That number dropped drastically to 2% by 1983, and has remained under control since then through the use of lampricides, and a few other methods of controlling the invasive species. With over 50 years of data collection the efforts of the US Fish and Wildlife Service have lamprey control down to a science. Biologists monitor Ph levels, stream conditions, and lamprey population estimations. They then use that data to calculate when and how much treatment is needed, to maintain the proper balance that will not harm fish or plants in the water shed. The lampricide is also said to nonharmful to humans. Generally speaking, once a stream is treated it doesn’t need to be retreated for three to five years, such as the case with the Gratiot River here. ‘In 2015 was the last time we treated this river after they found lamprey in here. Since then lamprey have been found again in this stream so we’re back here to retreat it.’ Gagnon concluded. Chris and his crew will be working in the area for a few more days, before heading to other parts of the Lake Superior watershed and continuing their mission.
Views: 321 Lee Snitz