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Reviews in Fish Biology and Fisheries

, Volume 28, Issue 3, pp 567–586 | Cite as

Post-release fishing mortality of blue (Prionace glauca) and silky shark (Carcharhinus falciformes) from a Palauan-based commercial longline fishery

  • Michael K. MusylEmail author
  • Eric L. Gilman
Research Paper

Abstract

Accounting for components of fishing mortality, including post-release mortality (Fr), is necessary for robust assessments of the effects of fishing. Forty-eight blue (Prionace glauca) and 35 silky sharks (Carcharhinus falciformes) were tagged with pop-up satellite archival tags to monitor Fr rates from pelagic longline vessels in the western tropical Pacific Ocean. There is a paucity of Fr studies at low latitudes and identifying factors that significantly explain Fr is critical for understanding fishing mortality. Mean Fr rates were 0.17 [95% CI 0.09–0.30] for blue shark and 0.20 [95% CI 0.10–0.36] for silky shark. When it occurred, Fr was acute with 87% of mortalities within 2 days of release. Several prognostic operational, environmental, biological and handling variables were evaluated to assess their influence on survival outcomes. Using Kaplan–Meier survival curves, logistic regression, accelerated failure time and Cox proportional hazards models to screen variables, the only significant prognostic or risk variable was health condition at haulback. There was close correspondence (~ 83% accuracy) between condition at capture and survival outcomes. Reliable methods to classify at-vessel condition represent an inexpensive and simple metric for estimating both Fr and at-vessel (Fc) mortality rates. Examining Fc rates in detail in longline fisheries using capture information on depth, temperature and dissolved oxygen that may act in synergy with condition code and hooking duration is a research priority. Results suggest that a large proportion of shark survive following release and that Fr rates can be increased by improving the haulback condition of captured sharks.

Keywords

Bycatch Condition Discard Fishing mortality Pelagic sharks Prognostic variables Risk 

Notes

Acknowledgements

We are grateful for at-sea data collection and tagging conducted by Ivan Sesebo and Sone Misross, MRAG Asia Pacific. We are thankful for the participation of Captains Zhang Ding Xin, Lin Quan Gui and Lu Jing De; and crew of F/V SLC901 and F/V HNY769. Logistical support was kindly provided by Terry Huang, Palau International Traders Inc.; Derrick Wang, Luen Thai Fishing Venture; Shane McGrath, MRAG Asia Pacific; Mark Zimring, Lotus Vermeer, Yvonne Ueda, Bibbie Kumangai, Steven Victor and Noah Idechong, The Nature Conservancy and Hon. F. Umiich Sengebau, Minister of Natural Resources, Environment and Tourism, Bureau of Marine Resources, Palau. We thank two anonymous reviewers for making suggestions that greatly improved the manuscript and Joe Liddle for running the SAS code.

Funding

A grant from The Nature Conservancy Indo-Pacific Tuna Program made this study possible.

Compliance with ethical standards

Conflict of interest

The authors declare that they have no conflict of interest.

Research activities

Project personnel were granted permission to conduct research and tagging activities under the auspices of Hon. F. Umiich Sengebau, Minister of Natural Resources, Environment and Tourism, Bureau of Marine Resources, Palau.

Supplementary material

11160_2018_9517_MOESM1_ESM.docx (2.5 mb)
Supplementary material 1 (DOCX 2586 kb)

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Copyright information

© Springer International Publishing AG, part of Springer Nature 2018

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Pelagic Research Group LLCHonoluluUSA
  2. 2.Hawaii Pacific University and The Nature ConservancyHonoluluUSA

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