By now, we’ve all heard about the recent resurgence of mullet populations in California, which has seen a dramatic rise in the fish’s population.
But the fish may not have been on the radar of most, with the number of native fish populations in the state estimated at around 50 million, according to a new study.
According to the study, the population has remained stable for the last 20 years, although this has led to the release of some invasive species.
The study is based on the fish numbers in the United States and found that the native fish population in California has increased by almost 200 million fish since the 1970s.
The increase is mainly due to the expansion of the Great Lakes fisheries and the increasing demand for fish from the Asian market.
“The fact that we’re seeing so many fish from Asia being shipped to California from faraway places is really encouraging,” said study co-author Dr. Kevin McAllister, a professor at the University of Arizona’s Fisher School of Marine Science.
McAllister’s study also found that there were more native fish in the Gulf of Mexico, and that this has contributed to the rising native fish numbers.”
We’re seeing that fish populations are rising in the Great Basin, where the Asian fish are coming from.”
McAllister’s study also found that there were more native fish in the Gulf of Mexico, and that this has contributed to the rising native fish numbers.
The researchers analyzed the number and diversity of native and introduced fish species in California.
In total, they found that native fish species comprise about 80 percent of the native species.
Of those, they identified 16 species that are currently in California’s wild and were introduced to California, including nine of the 10 most common native species of California’s native fish.
McAllier’s team also found five species of native trout that have become more common in recent decades, including the black cod, yellow bass and white bass.
Mcallister’s team noted that the increase in the number in the native population was attributed to the introduction of several new species that they said had been introduced to the state, including three new species of salmon that are now present in California waters.
The study is the first to examine the relationship between the fish population and native species, and McAllisters team says that they believe their results can help inform conservation policies.
The fish, which can grow up to 10 inches long, have been around for hundreds of thousands of years.
They are native to the Great Plains and are native species in North America.
They were once thought to be extinct, but are now found throughout the United State and beyond.
McInnis’s team says the fish are not the only native fish to be impacted by the fisheries expansion.
The state is also experiencing a rapid growth in the popularity of fish and chips, a popular snack among many California residents.