The health of our oceans and fish are in constant flux, with many species struggling to adapt to climate change and disease, while others have seen their populations drop.
But now we’re learning that some species, like muskie, are actually a good source of protein and omega-3 fatty acids.
muskie is a large sea fish native to the Arctic.
It’s one of the largest in the world and its meat is prized for its flavour and its ability to absorb water.
Muskie is also one of only a few fish in the Arctic where its fins can grow to a size that’s capable of producing its prized omega-7 fatty acids in the first place.
In a study published in the journal Nature, scientists from the University of Alaska-Fairbanks and the University in Bremen looked at the muskie population at three sites along the Yukon, Yukon Territory and Nunavut and found that muskies are thriving in the region.
But muskie have a long history of being threatened with extinction. “
We’re really excited that muskie are in the Yukona, Nunavuts, and Bremens, because those areas are very important for the muskoxen fishery.”
But muskie have a long history of being threatened with extinction.
They’ve been in decline for centuries due to fishing pressure and habitat loss, and in 2017, more than 3,000 were caught off the Yukonto.
This year’s research is the latest attempt to understand how muskies’ health is improving.
Brown said his team began by looking at muskie’s reproductive system and how it affects their health.
He found that females don’t produce sperm until they reach age 50.
That’s why they are the first generation of females that are unable to give birth, which helps explain why muskies don’t reproduce at a higher rate than other fish.
The researchers also noticed that musky females also had a lower body mass index, which indicates that their diet and diet-related factors are also important for their health and lifespan.
In addition, they found that in their lifetime, muskies eat less food than their peers.
And when they did get pregnant, their eggs were fertilized earlier and developed better health and nutritional status than other muskies.
The study also found that at the three sites where the musky population was studied, the population grew more slowly than other sites.
This suggests that muskoe populations have increased in the past few decades, but it was still in the early stages.
“Our data suggests that the fish are recovering from a pretty bad situation, so we need to do a lot more work to figure out what’s driving that recovery,” said Brown.
The research also showed that musks can recover their population in a different way than other species.
Brown and his team collected and analyzed more than 200,000 eggs of the same species and found a surprising thing: the eggs that were collected from the same place showed that they were the most fertile in their reproductive cycle.
This meant that there were more eggs in the water and the spawning pool that were fertilizing earlier, which could lead to higher levels of omega-6 fatty acids and better growth.
The scientists also found a correlation between omega-5 fatty acids, which are beneficial for health and longevity, and reproductive health.
So far, the study has only looked at muskies and their eggs, but Brown and colleagues are now looking at other fish and plankton, like shrimp and crab, to understand more about how musky populations are changing.
The next step is to try to identify the specific fish species that are particularly important to the musks and how they are adapting to changing conditions.
“There’s so much information we need, and the most important thing right now is to get the data,” said Terence L. Ketcham, a fisheries biologist at the University at Buffalo.
“I think it’s a very exciting time for the fisheries industry, for the fish, and for the community.”