While the rotary screw traps may have been pulled from the streams, sampling of coho and trout parr and smolts is far from over! Data such as fork length and weight will continue to be collected on fish caught in Palouse and Willanch Creeks through seining this summer season. Additionally, fish 65mm in fork length or over will be checked for previous tagging or PIT tagged if no existing tag is detected. Seining through the low-flow summer months can be a low-cost, mobile method to supplement life cycle data from other parts of the year. Due to narrow channels, seining at Palouse and Willanch Creeks is also a relatively simple process that involves dragging one end of a net along the bottom of the stream while the other end floats at the surface. The health of the fish is a top priority in this process, and fish that show signs of stress are given fresh water and/or an aerator immediately with minimal additional handling. The water temperature in buckets used for sampling is monitored continuously and refreshed regularly. These data, along with data from surveys and sampling throughout the year, are critical pieces in helping resource managers up and down Oregon's coast understand juvenile coho movement and utilization of different habitat in low-gradient tidally influenced streams.