Salmon can be said to be the common food and cultural memory of finns. If you have come to finland with a group, you may have experienced eating smoked salmon and drinking salmon soup every day. Having lived in finland for more than two years, I have also heard many finns mention that their parents or their parents had the experience of fishing for salmon in the river as a child.
As one of the important ghost mannequin effect service members of migratory fish, salmon born in rivers inevitably face the challenges of dams and hydroelectric power plants in the process of migration. Finland has a total of 330 hydroelectric power plants, accounting for 23% of finland's domestic electricity production . A river full of salmon, or hydroelectric power with renewable properties, is one of the issues facing finland.
This article mainly wants to share a non-academic seminar I participated in before: "Virtavesien tulevaisuus", which literally translates to the future of power plants. This seminar was organized by the world wildlife fund (wwf) in finland on world fish migration day not long ago, and the main participants were the stakeholders (note 1) of this issue - - local groups across finland promoting river and migratory fish restoration, relevant central and local governments, party representatives, government research institutes, and representatives of a few hydroelectric power plants.