||Fish and Wildlife Protection in the Planning and Construction of the Trans-Alaska Oil Pipeline.
Morehouse, Thomas A. ;
Childers, Robert A. ;
Leask, Linda E. ;
||Alaska Univ., Anchorage. Inst. of Social and Economic Research.;Fish and Wildlife Service, Washington, DC. Office of Biological Services.;Environmental Protection Agency, Washington, DC. Office of Energy, Minerals andIndustry.
||DI-14-16-0009-77-022; FWS/OBS-78/70 ; EPA/600/7-78/127
Animal ecology ;
Environmental impacts ;
Petroleum pipelines ;
Construction management ;
National government ;
Trans Alaska pipeline
||Most EPA libraries have a fiche copy filed under the call number shown. Check with individual libraries about paper copy.
The report deals primarily with federal government planning for, and surveillance of, the pipeline project, but also includes some discussion of State of Alaska activities before and during construction. After looking at how government standards and priorities for technical and environmental surveillance evolved before construction, the study focuses on the Joint Fish and Wildlife Advisory Team, an organization of state and federal biologists that advised the separate state and federal surveillance agencies on ways to best protect fish and wildlife during pipeline construction.