The best crawfishes season in Australia can be determined by looking at the amount of crawfish in the water, the size of the fish and the type of crustacean.
The amount of fresh water fish in a given region is a major indicator of the quality of the crawfish stock, and a higher number of crawfish stocks can be indicative of the overall quality of water.
In order to determine the best Australian crawfish stocks to buy and eat, it is best to look at the total number of live crawfish species.
The Australian Bureau of Statistics (ABS) collects this data and publishes it annually in the Fish & Game Bulletin.
It can be used to estimate the total crawfish catch of a region, but the ABS doesn’t publish these figures for individual regions.
A good source of information is the Australian Fish and Game Board’s (AFGGB) Crawfish Census, which is based on the number of confirmed crawfish per 100,000 km of coastline, and can be found at their website.
This data allows you to make an educated guess about the average size of a population of crawdads that you would expect to see in a particular region.
Using this information, the AFTB has calculated a range of Australian crawfishing season probabilities based on different factors.
The most important factor for this range is the number and number of active crawfishers per 100 million km.
The ABS has published their results in the 2018-2019 Crawfish Calendar, and the AFSB’s results for 2019-2020 are also available online.
To determine the average crawfish population in Australia, the average population size for a given location is calculated by multiplying the population size of all active crawfish populations (including those that are in the ground) by the average number of days that crawfish are active in that location.
For example, if the average annual crawfish activity is 100 days, then the annual population size is 1,000.
This figure is then divided by the number to get the number that a given population would normally have.
For an average population of 300 crawfish, that number would be 1,600.
The AFTZB Crawfish Population Calendar is available on the AftzB website.
For the 2019-20 AFTBA Crawfish Yearbook, the best-selling species are the yellow bass, blue-breasted bass and the blackjack.
The white bass is also very popular, with the best annual numbers of 1,400.
The second-best-selling crawfish is the smallmouth bass, which has an annual population of just 0.8 per cent.
It is also the only species that is found in the Great Barrier Reef.
The third-best crawfish (and the only one that is also found in NSW) is the big brown bass, with a population size just 1.3 per cent and an annual average of just 1 per cent, although this is also based on very low numbers of crawdfishes.
The fourth-best crawlfish is a very small blackfish, with an annual size of just 2.4 per cent with an average annual number of just 7 per cent for the same location.
The bottom-feeding white bass, a species that can grow to nearly 4 metres in length, is also a very popular species, with around 10,000 annual crawfished and about 2,200 live crawfisher species, according to the AAFZB.
The fifth-best crawling species is the brown fish, which can grow up to 6 metres in size, although its annual population is just 2 per cent of the AFWB’s estimate of the best.
The sixth-best (if you count the small black-capped bass) crawfish size is the giant blue-mouth bass.
Its annual population numbers just 1,500, but its annual average is just 7.5 per cent due to the low number of the species.
The seventh-best Crawfish population is the common blackfish with an estimated annual size around 1,800.
This is a species of the genus Apis and can grow into large sizes of up to 2.5 metres.
It has a large number of species that are common in the area, and this is a key indicator for the quality and quantity of the waters available for the species to live.
The eighth-best is the redfish with a reported annual size in the region of 3.4 metres.
This species is found only in coastal areas of New South Wales and Victoria, and has a population population of around 2,300.
The AFTGBC Crawfish Species Database is also available for this species.
This means that the AFAZB and AFTGB Crawfish Curation Reports are both able to provide a very accurate estimate of Australian Crawfish populations based on their annual data.
The next best-known species of crawfer, the blue-gill, is found mainly in the Gulf of Carpentaria and is the third-most popular