Reference List

This list includes references used to derive specimen records as well as those with scientific name Siphateles bicolor listed in key words.

Results also available in (click to export table to spreadsheet)

REFTypeCut-and-Paste Reference
40177 News Anonymous. 1984. Owens tui chub proposed as endangered. Endangered Species Technical Bulletin. 9 (4).
28476 News Associated Press. 2015. Invasive species tui chub discovered at Diamond Lake. Herald and News. Klamath Falls, OR. Created on 11/05/2015. Accessed on 01/04/2016.
28479 News Associated Press. 2015. Invasive tui chub found in Diamond Lake. The Washington Times. Washington, DC. Created on 11/04/2015. Accessed on 11/06/2015.
13649 News Associated Press. 2003. Officials may blow up Oregon lake to get rid of fish pests. Seattle Times. 2003 (August 25).
279 Journal Article Deacon, J.E., and J.E. Williams. 1984. Annotated list of the fishes of Nevada. Proceedings of the Biological Society of Washington 97(1):103-118.
14313 News Freeman, M. 2005. Group wants more tui chub study. Mail Tribune. January 9, 2005.
16127 News Freeman, M. 2007. Diamond Lake faces threats from new invaders. Mail Tribune. 2007 (April 26).
13639 News Freeman, Mark. 2003. Tui chubs won't be blasted. Mail Tribune. 2003 (October 24).
13556 News Graham, K. 2003. Diamond Lake sick with algae. July 21, 2003.
285 Journal Article Hoover, F., and J.A. St. Amant. 1983. Results of Mohave chub, Gila bicolor mohavensis, relocations in California and Nevada. California Fish and Game 69:54-56.
1372 Journal Article Hubbs, C.L., R.R. Miller, and L.C. Hubbs. 1974. Hydrographic history and relict fishes of the north-central Great Basin. Copeia 1974(3):809-811.
132 Other Cut-and-paste reference not available due to unhandled reference type. Please contact support to request the addition of the 'Other' type.
121 Book La Rivers, I. 1962. Fishes and fisheries of Nevada. Nevada State Print Office, Carson City, NV.
275 Book Lee, D.S., C.R. Gilbert, C.H. Hocutt, R.E. Jenkins, D.E. McAllister, and J.R. Stauffer, Jr. 1980. Atlas of North American freshwater fishes. North Carolina State Museum of Natural History, Raleigh, NC.
387 Journal Article Miller, R.R. 1968. Records of some native freshwater fishes transplanted into various waters of California, Baja California, and Nevada. California Fish and Game 54:170-179.
18038 News Morical, M. 2008. A gem one again. Nearly two years after Diamond Lake was poisoned, anglers are now enjoying success for rainbow trout. bendbulletincom. June 12, 2008.
217 Book Moyle, P.B. 1976. Inland fishes of California. University of California Press Berkeley, CA.
13709 Book Moyle, P.B. 2002. Inland fishes of California. Second edition. University of California Press, Berkeley, CA.
71 Book Chapter Moyle, P.B., and R.A. Daniels. 1982. Fishes of the Pit River System, McCloud River System, and Surprise Valley Region. Pages 1-82 in Moyle, P.B., J.J. Smith, R.A. Daniels, T.L. Price, and D.M. Baltz, eds. Distribution and Ecology of Stream Fishes of the Sacramento-San Joaquin Drainage System, California. University of California Publications in Zoology. Volume 115. University of California Press,. Berkeley, CA.
133 Book Simpson, J., and R. Wallace. 1978. Fishes of Idaho. University of Idaho Press, Moscow, ID.
1467 Book Simpson, J.C. 1962. Fishes of Idaho: checklist and keys.
544 Journal Article Swift, C.C., T.R. Haglund, M. Ruiz, and R.N. Fisher. 1993. The status and distribution of the freshwater fishes of southern California. Bulletin of the Southern California Academy of Sciences 92(3):101-167.
783 Report U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service. 1984. Recovery plan for the Mohave tui chub (Gila bicolor mohavensis). USFWS, Portland OR.
13955 Web Page Vinyard, G.L. 2001. Fish Species Recorded from Nevada.
1373 Journal Article Williams, C.D., and J.E. Williams. 1981. Distribution and status of native fishes of the Railroad Valley system, Nevada. Cal-Neva Wildlife Transactions 1981:48-51.
13708 Book Wydoski, R.S., and R.R. Whitney. 2003. Inland Fishes of Washington. Second Edition. American Fisheries Society, Bethesda, MD in association with University of Washington Press, Seattle.


The data represented on this site vary in accuracy, scale, completeness, extent of coverage and origin. It is the user's responsibility to use these data consistent with their intended purpose and within stated limitations. We highly recommend reviewing metadata files prior to interpreting these data.

Citation information: U.S. Geological Survey. [2023]. Nonindigenous Aquatic Species Database. Gainesville, Florida. Accessed [12/1/2023].

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For general information and questions about the database, contact Wesley Daniel. For problems and technical issues, contact Matthew Neilson.