• Guest Editorial by Matt Luck  The Past I first set foot in Bristol Bay in 1979, stepping off an airplane in King Salmon as part of the annual summer migration of commercial fishermen who flocked to southwest Alaska. The wild sockeye salmon run had begun to rebound from the meager
  • Now Pride of Bristol Bay is rolling out a new opportunity for people who love Bristol Bay and the salmon that are the keystone to it all. Beginning this fall, you’ll be able to online order premium quality, fresh frozen Bristol Bay Sockeye salmon, delivered right to your door. You
  • By Kris Ruby – Observer When spending countless hours sorting through meal delivery sites, one of the questions that comes to mind is: where does this food actually come from? While the ease of regular meal delivery kits may solve the problem of what to eat for dinner, we are, in
  • Over a 40-year career commercial fishing in Alaska, I’ve experienced a few occasions in which I knew I was amid something very rare and very special. The Sockeye return to Bristol Bay this past summer created one of those exceptional moments in time. Stewardship, responsible management, freshwater rearing and ocean
  • Pride of Bristol Bay
    Simply put, Bristol Bay is an amazing place. We are back on terra firma and the 2017 fishing season has come to an end. The river systems in Bristol Bay are literally teeming with spawning wild Sockeye Salmon. Combined, the major river systems; Naknek, Kvichak, Alagnak, Ugashik, Egegik, Wood and
  • Salmon Fishing
    Did you know that the Bristol Bay watershed supports the largest sockeye salmon fishery in the world? It’s located in southwestern Alaska and has six major river basins. The two largest are the Nushagak River—also known as ‘Nush’—and the Kvichak River. Together, they compose about 50% of the total watershed