13–16 june 2022, Pacific Northwest National Laboratory
Fish passage 2022
opportunities and innovation in a changing world
In-Person Registration IS CloseD
Registration for in-person attendance has closed for Fish Passage 2022: International Conference on River Connectivity.
Registration for virtual attendance is still open. Click here to register as a virtual attendee. Click here for information about conference fees.
Pacific Northwest National Laboratory (PNNL) will host the conference as a hybrid (virtual and in-person) event from June 13-16, 2022. Join us near the last free-flowing stretch of the Columbia River as we explore the next generation of fish passage research and technology.
According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), community transmission levels of Covid-19 in Benton County, WA, have increased from low to medium levels. This means that the guest requirements have changed. PNNL follows state and CDC guidance regarding masks and social distancing. As such, all visitors to the PNNL campus are required to: (1) attest to their vaccination status during check-in to the conference, (2) complete a daily health checklist, and (3) refrain from visiting the PNNL campus if they are symptomatic. Unvaccinated visitors accessing the Richland campus, are also required to: physically distance and provide a negative test result.
The Fish Passage Conference organizers will be continually monitoring the situation and will provide conference attendees with the information necessary to comply with PNNL policies and ensure a safe, fun, and successful event for all of us.
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Chairwoman, Spokane Tribe of Indians
Tuesday, June 14
Session Title: The passage of fish, not time, heals wounds
Dr. Gordon O'Brien
Senior Lecturer, University of Mpumalanga
Wednesday, June 15
Session Title: Past, present, pollution, passage and a tigerfish named Piet: African fishes in peril?
Dr. Evelyn Habit
Full Professor, Universidad de Concepción
Thursday, June 16
Session Title: How important is river connectivity for small-bodied, resident, non-game fish species?