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There are significant conservation benefits to studying the stress response of commercially important fish species. Particularly in the Arctic ecosystem, where reducing ice extent has resulted in heightened interest in developing commercial fisheries, there is a need to better understand how fish respond to capture stressors. To that end, blood lactate and(More)
Life-stage-based management of marine fishes requires information on juvenile habitat preferences to ensure sustainable population demographics. This is especially important in the Arctic region given very little is known about the life histories of many native species, yet exploitation by developing commercial and artisanal fisheries is increasing as the(More)
Management boundaries that define populations or stocks of fish form the basis of fisheries planning. In the Arctic, decreasing sea ice extent is driving increasing fisheries development, highlighting the need for ecological data to inform management. In Cumberland Sound, southwest Baffin Island, an indigenous community fishery was established in 1987(More)
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