Impact of dams on distribution, population structure, and hybridization of two species of California freshwater sculpin (Cottus) View Full Text


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Article Info

DATE

2014-01-31

AUTHORS

Jason Baumsteiger, Andres Aguilar

ABSTRACT

Dams represent a beneficial way to maximize riverine potential, though the benefits often come with costs. Modified conditions to rivers downstream of dams (release temperature, flow, barriers to migration) can lead to changes in species compositions. In California, these effects are amplified, as limited water resources lead to extensive anthropogenic changes. Our study examined the role of seven western Sierra Nevada river dams on localized distribution and population structure of native riffle sculpin (Cottus gulosus) and their role in potential hybridization with native prickly sculpin (C. asper). Individuals were collected above and below dams, genotyped with 10 microsatellite loci, and analyzed for possible hybridization. Three downstream locations (American, Tuolumne, and Kings River) support populations of both species whereas the remaining downstream sites supported only prickly sculpin. River specific genetic population structure was found for both species but was more extensive in riffle sculpin. Hybridization was limited to the Kings River, and represented less than 3 % of individuals sampled. Comparisons between dams including elevation above sea level, type of dam, distance from dam to sampling location, and average released water temperature showed no correlation with riffle sculpin presence below a dam. Expanded sampling within the Kings River found no association with distance and riffle sculpin or hybrid presence, although both were limited to recent trout restoration areas. Therefore, despite initial inclinations, dams show no direct correlation with sculpin distributions or hybridization in the Great Central Valley of California. More... »

PAGES

729-742

References to SciGraph publications

  • 2012-10-09. Nine original microsatellite loci in prickly sculpin (Cottus asper) and their applicability to other closely related Cottus species in CONSERVATION GENETICS RESOURCES
  • 2006-04. Movement of Sacramento Sucker, Catostomus occidentalis, and Hitch, Lavinia exilicauda, during a Spring Release of Water from Camanche Dam in the Mokelumne River, California in ENVIRONMENTAL BIOLOGY OF FISHES
  • 2007-06-06. Effects of Alpine hydropower dams on particle transport and lacustrine sedimentation in AQUATIC SCIENCES
  • 1997. California Salmon And Steelhead: Beyond The Crossroads in PACIFIC SALMON & THEIR ECOSYSTEMS
  • 2001-06. Undamming Rivers: A Review of the Ecological Impacts of Dam Removal in ENVIRONMENTAL MANAGEMENT
  • 2000-03. Fish Communities and Their Associations with Environmental Variables, Lower San Joaquin River Drainage, California in ENVIRONMENTAL BIOLOGY OF FISHES
  • 2000-02. An economic method for the fluorescent labeling of PCR fragments in NATURE BIOTECHNOLOGY
  • 2007-02-10. The evolution of climate change impact studies on hydrology and water resources in California in CLIMATIC CHANGE
  • 1990-10. Distribution of California stream fishes: influence of environmental temperature and hypoxia in ENVIRONMENTAL BIOLOGY OF FISHES
  • 2012-01-31. Impending extinction of salmon, steelhead, and trout (Salmonidae) in California in ENVIRONMENTAL BIOLOGY OF FISHES
  • 2011-10-13. STRUCTURE HARVESTER: a website and program for visualizing STRUCTURE output and implementing the Evanno method in CONSERVATION GENETICS RESOURCES
  • Identifiers

    URI

    http://scigraph.springernature.com/pub.10.1007/s10592-014-0574-3

    DOI

    http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/s10592-014-0574-3

    DIMENSIONS

    https://app.dimensions.ai/details/publication/pub.1038798587


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