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  1. The state of Washington has the largest system of salmon hatcheries in the world, raising more than 200 million juvenile fish at more than 100 state, federal, and tribal facilities each year. These hatcheries produce the majority of all salmon caught in Washington waters, contributing to the statewide economy.

  2. Operating Expenses • This component is for the expenses that are generated during each production cycle and are essential for the routine operation of the hatchery. • The items included in this component are: – Broodstock feeds – fertilised eggs (from a larger hatchery) – Starter feeds electricity – workers salaries – land lease costs

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  4. Fish hatcheries. For more than a century, Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife hatcheries have produced fish for harvest. Today, hatcheries provide the foundation for the state's popular recreational fisheries and the many jobs that depend on them. Learn more about WDFW's hatchery facilities and how they help the department manage fish ...

  5. May 28, 2019 · Fish Production at National Fish Hatcheries. National fish hatcheries play an important role in managing and restoring America’s fisheries. Hatcheries across the Southeast produce both game and non-game species, which contributes to habitat conservation, endangered species recovery, and provides recreation opportunities to the nation’s anglers.

  6. The fish hatchery is open to the public 365 days a year from sunrise to sunset. Group tours can be scheduled by calling the hatchery at 563-382-8324. Office hours are 7:30 a.m. – 4:00 p.m. How To Get Here: From Highway 9, take Trout Run Road for about 1.5 miles.

  7. Since then, state hatcheries have since become an important part of the state's economy, producing millions of fish for harvest by recreational and commercial fishers. The Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife (WDFW) currently operates 87 hatchery facilities, the majority dedicated to producing salmon and/or steelhead.

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