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Book
1 online resource (xiv, 309 pages) : illustrations, maps, charts.
  • * Land and Water Management in Coastal Zones: Dealing with Agriculture-Aquaculture-Fishery Conflicts, J W Gowing, T P Tuong and C T Hoanh, -- * Adapting to Aquaculture in Vietnam: Securing Livelihoods in a Context of Change in Two Coastal Communities, C Luttrell, Overseas Development Institute, UK-- * Livelihood Systems and Dynamics of Poverty in a Coastal Province of Vietnam, M Hossain, IRRI, Philippines, T T Ut, Nong Lam University, Vietnam and M L Bose, WorldFish Center, Philippines-- * Social and Environmental Impact of Rapid Change in the Coastal Zone of Vietnam: an Assessment of Sustainability Issues, J W Gowing, T P Tuong, C T Hoanh and N T Khiem, An Giang University, Vietnam-- * Brackish-Water Shrimp Cultivation Threatens Permanent Damage to Coastal Agriculture in Bangladesh, M Rezaul Karim-- * Coastal Water Resource Use for Higher Productivity: Participatory Research for Increasing Cropping Intensity in Bangladesh, M K Mondal, Bangladesh Rice Research Institute, T P Tuong, S P Ritu, Bangladesh Rice Research Institute, M H K Choudhury, Proshika Manobik Unnyan Kendra, Bangladesh, A M Chasi, HEED, Bangladesh, P K Majumder, Department of Agricultural Extension, Bangladesh, M M Islam, and S K Adhikary, Khulna University, Bangladesh-- * Coastal Shrimp Farming in Thailand: Searching for Sustainability, B Szuster, University of Hawaii at Manoa, USA-- * Tracing the Outputs from Drained Acid Sulphate Floodplains to Minimize Threats to Coastal Lakes, B C T Macdonald, I White, L Heath, Australian National University, J Smith, University of New South Wales, Australia, A F Keene, Southern Cross University, Australia, M Tunks, Tweed Shire Council, Australia and A Kinsela, University of New South Wales, Australia-- * From Conflict to Industry-Regulated Best Practice Guidelines: a Case Study of Estuarine Floodplain Management of the Tweed River of Eastern Australia, I White, M Melville, University of New South Wales, Australia, B C T Macdonald, University of Newcastle, UK, R Quirk and R Hawken, Condong Sugar Mill, Australia, M Tunks, D Buckley, R Beattie, New South Wales Sugar Milling Co-operative Limited, Australia, L Heath and J Williams, New South Wales Department of Primary Industries, Australia-- * Mangrove Dependency and the Livelihoods of Coastal Communities in Thailand, E B Barbier, University of Wyoming, USA. * Mangroves, People and Cockles: Impacts of the Shrimp-Farming Industry on Mangrove Communities in Esmeraldas Province, Ecuador, P Ocampo-Thomason-- * Interrelations among Mangroves, the Local Economy and Social Sustainability: A Review from a Case Study in North Brazil, U Saint-Paul, Centre for Tropical Marine Ecology (ZMT), Germany-- * Mangrove: Changes and Conflicts in Claimed Ownership, Uses and Purposes, M-C Cormier-Salem, IRD/MNHN, France-- * Comparing Land-Use Planning Approaches in the Coastal Mekong Delta of Vietnam, N H Trung and L Q Tri, Can Tho University, Vietnam, M E F van Mensvoort and A K. Bregt, Wageningen University, Netherlands-- * Applying the Resource Management Domain (RMD) Concept to Land and Water Use and Management in the Coastal Zone: Case Study of Bac Lieu Province, Vietnam, S P Kam, WorldFish Center (WFC), Philippines, N V Nhan and V T Be Nam, Integrated Resources Management Center (IRMC), Vietnam, T P Tuong, C T Hoanh, and A Maunahan, IRRI, Philippines-- * Developing a Consultative Bayesian Model for Integrated Management of Aquatic Resources: an Inland Coastal Zone Case Study, E Baran, WorldFish Center, Cambodia, T Jantunen, Phnom Penh, Cambodia and P Chheng, Inland Fisheries Research and Development Institute, Cambodia-- * Aquatic Food Production in the Coastal Zone: Data-Based Perceptions on the Trade-off between Mariculture and Fisheries Production of the Mahakam Delta and Estuary, East Kalimantan, Indonesia, P A M van Zwieten, Wageningen University, Netherlands, S A Sidik, Noryadi, I Suyatna and Abdunnur, University of Mulawarman, Indonesia-- * Managing Diverse Land Uses in Coastal Bangladesh: Institutional Approaches, M Rafiqul Islam, Program Development Office for Integrated Coastal Zone Management, Bangladesh-- * Widening Coastal Manager's Perceptions of Stakeholders through Capacity Building, M Le Tissier and J M Hills, University of Newcastle, UK-- * Can Integrated Coastal Management Solve Agriculture-Fisheries-Aquaculture Conflicts at the Land-Water Interface? A Perspective from New Institutional Economics, C Brugere, FAO of the United Nations, Italy-- * Responding to Coastal Poverty: Should We Be Doing Things Differently or Doing Different Things? J Campbell, E Whittingham and P Townsley, University of Exeter, UK-- * Achieving Food and Environmental Security: Better River Basin Management for Healthy Coastal Zones, S Atapattu and D Molden, International Water Management Institute, Sri Lanka.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781845931070 20160528
This book focuses on the challenges people face in managing agricultural crops, aquaculture, fisheries and related ecosystems in inland areas of coastal zones in the tropics of Asia, Africa, Australia and South America. These challenges can create conflicts in the use of natural resources between different stakeholders. Through many case studies, the book discusses the nature of the conflicts and identifies what is known and not known about how to manage them. For example, some case studies relate to the trade-offs between enhancing agricultural production by constructing embankments to keep out saline water and maintaining not only the variety of rural livelihoods but also brackish aquatic biodiversity. Other case studies provide the lessons learnt from the conversion of mangrove forests to shrimp farms.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781845931070 20160528

2. Fish for the people [2003 - ]

Journal/Periodical
v. : ill. ; 30 cm.
Book
xxvi, 399 p. : ill. (some col.), maps (some col.) ; 26 cm.
This book presents multi-level approaches to the problem of unsustainable fisheries and provides potential solutions to address it. It discusses the importance of fisheries from a global perspective, describes current fisheries failings, and provides recommendations for more sustainable practices (e.g., food and livelihood security, interdisciplinary approaches, ecosystem-based and community-based management, governance reforms, reduced capacity, and accountability).
Marine Biology Library (Miller)
Book
xiv, 55 p. : ill. ; 21 cm.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
xx, 72 p. : ill. ; 21 cm.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
v. 13 p. ; 23 cm.
Green Library
Book
2 volumes : color illustrations ; 30 cm.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
ix, 22 p. ; 30 cm.
Marine Biology Library (Miller)
Book
1 online resource (xxii, 681 pages) : illustrations, maps, charts
  • Part 1. Aquaculture Diversification: An Introduction-- 1. Achievements and Challenges-- 2. The Rearing Environment-- 3. Feeds and Feeding-- 4. Farmed Species and Their Characteristics-- 5. Considerations for the Selection and Commercialization of New or Alternate Species-- 6. A Systematic-Market Approach to Species Diversification: a French case-study-- 7. The Agribusiness Approach: an Australian case-study-- 8. Biological And Technical Approach: a Site-specific and Productivity-based Analysis-- Part 2. Finfish Species Description & Biotechnical Analysis-- 9. The Sturgeons (Family Acipenseridae)-- 10. The Milkfish (Family Chanidae)-- 11. The Catfish (Family Ictaluridae)-- 12. The Salmonids (Family Salmonidae)-- 13. The Codfishes (Family Gadidae)-- 14. The Snooks (Family Centropomidae)-- 15. The Temperate Basses (Family Moronidae)-- 16. Sea Breams and Porgies (Family Sparidae)-- 17. The Tilapia (Family Cichlidae)-- 18. Drum-fish or Croakers (Family Sciaenidae)-- 19. The Wolffishes (Family Anarhichadidae)-- 20. The Tunas (Family Scombridae)-- 21. The Flatfishes (Order Pleuronectiformes)-- 22. Temperate And Cold-Water Finfish Species Analysis-- 23. Warm-Water Finfish Species Analysis-- Part 3. Market and Economical Analysis-- 24. Marketing New Species-- 25. Diversification Pays: Economic Perspectives on Investments in Diversified Aquaculture-- Part 4. Future Perspectives-- 26. Off-Shore and Recirculation Technologies-- 27. Valorization of Aquaculture By-products-- 28. Organic and Green Labelling-- 29. The Future of Aquaculture: Insights from the Economic Theory.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781845934941 20160618
There is considerable global interest in the culture of fish species both for cold and warm water aquaculture development. Essential information on the biology, domestication and aquacultural characteristics of a wide selection of novel and established species is provided in the form of technical sheets, species descriptions and rearing practices, making this a must-have reference in the field of aquacultural science. The book also offers a basic framework in order to support investment strategies for research and development efforts aimed at the emergence of a profitable finfish aquaculture industry and presents a rationale of species diversification, different approaches to species selection and the basic economical and market considerations governing the launch of strategic development and commercialization efforts.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781845934941 20160618
Book
v, 135 p. : ill. (some col.), maps ; 30 cm.
The workshop focus was on environmental impact assessment and monitoring, and aquaculture licensing for marine aquaculture cage systems. It also aimed at identifying constraints and shortcomings that need to be dealt with to support the development of the cage industry and facilitate investments from the private sector. The document contains a set of suggestions and recommendations with regards to technical and policy requirements needed to support the growth of the aquaculture sector as a whole and more specifically cage fish farming.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9789251062241 20160604
Marine Biology Library (Miller)
Book
xvii, 188 p. : ill. ; 23 cm.
As production from capture fisheries stagnates, aquaculture is changing the face of our waters. This book provides guidance on sustainable aquaculture to decision makers in the international development community and in client countries of international finance institutions. The study focuses on several critical issues and challenges: harnessing the contribution of aquaculture to economic development; building environmentally sustainable aquaculture; creating the enabling conditions for sustainable aquaculture; and developing and transferring human and institutional capacity in governance, technologies, and business models, with lessons from Asia to Sub-Saharan Africa and Latin America.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780821370155 20160528
Green Library
Book
xv, 506 p. : ill. ; 27 cm.
  • Contributors.Preface.1. Introduction: PingSun Leung, Cheng-Sheng Lee, and Patricia J. O'Bryen.Section 1: Principles.2. Sustainable Aquaculture: What Does It Mean and how Do We Get there?: James L. Anderson.3. Policies and the Role of Government in Achieving Aquaculture Development: Colin E. Nash and William T. Fairgrieve.4. A Review of Comparative Advantage Assessment Approaches in Relation to Aquaculture Development: Junning Cai and PingSun Leung.5. The Environment and the Selection of Aquaculture Species and Systems: An Economic Analysis: Clem Tisdell.6. Investment and Farm Modeling: Carole R. Engle.Section 2: Practices.7. The Role of Species and Systems in the Development and Growth of Aquaculture in Asia: Needs and Prospects: Mahfuzuddin Ahmed, Madan Mohan Dey, and Yolanda T. Garcia.8. Aquaculture in Africa: Reasons for Failures and Ingredients for Success: Nathanael Hishamunda.9. Aquaculture in the U.S. Affiliated Pacific Islands: A Case Study of Robert Reimers Enterprises: C.L. Cheshire.10. Aquaculture in China: Xiang-guo Zhang.11. Achievements and Problems of Aquaculture in Japan: Masahiko Ariji, Yoshihito Senda, and Atsushi Takahara.12. Taiwanese Aquaculture at the Crossroad: I Chiu Liao and Nai-Hsien Chao.13. The Evolutionary Role of Federal Policies and Actions to Support the Sustainable Development of Aquaculture in the United States: Gary L. Jensen.14. Hawaii Aquaculture Development: Twenty-Five Years and Counting, Lessons Learned: John S. Corbin.15. Socioeconomic Aspects of Species and System Selection for Sustainable Aquaculture Development in Mexico: Historic Overview and Current General Trends: Francisco J. Martinez-Cordero.Section 3: Species-Specific Public Policy for Sustainable Development.16. Public Policies for Sustainable Development of Shrimp Aquaculture in Taiwan: David S. Liao.17. Shrimp Culture and Public Policy for Sustainable Development in Thailand: Ruangrai Tokrisna.18. Development Trends and Future Prospects of Shrimp Culture in China: Weimin Miao and Yongming Yuan.19. The Development and Sustainability of Shrimp Culture in Viet Nam: Quyen Le Cao.20. Sustainable Development of Eel Aquaculture Industries in Taiwan and Mainland China: Yu-Hui Chen, Wu-Chang Lee, and I Chiu Liao.21. Species-Specific Public Policy for Sustainable Development: The U.S. Catfish Industry: Carole R. Engle.22. Issues Related to Sustainable Farming of Catfish (Pangasius spp.) in Viet Nam: Le Xuan Sinh.23. Public Policy for Sustainable Development of Milkfish (Chanos chanos) Aquaculture in Indonesia: Ketut Sugama.24. Genetics-Based Technologies for Sustainable Development in Philippine Aquaculture: The Case of Tilapia: Ruben C. Sevilleja.25. The Carp Farming Industry in China - An Overview: Weimin Miao and Xinhua Yuan.26. Carp Farming in Central and Eastern Europe and a Case Study in Multifunctional Aquaculture: Istvan Szucs, Laszlo Stundi, and Laszlo Varadi.27. Salmon Farming Development in Chile: History, Policies, and Development Strategies: Carlos F. Wurmann.28. Evaluation of the Sea Bass and Sea Bream Industry in the Mediterranean, with Emphasis on Turkey: Ferit Rad.29. Public Policy for Sustainable Grouper Aquaculture Development in Southeast Asia: Robert Pomeroy.30. Discussion Summary: "Socioeconomic Aspects of Species and Systems Selection for Sustainable Aquaculture": Patricia J. O'Bryen and Cheng-Sheng Lee.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780813826912 20160528
This is published in co-operation with The United States Aquaculture Society. As aquaculture production continues to grow and develop there is a continuous search for new species to culture to be able to fully exploit new national and international markets. Species selection for aquaculture development often poses an enormous challenge for decision makers who must decide which species and culture technologies to support with public resources, and then how best to divide those resources. "Species and System Selection for Sustainable Aquaculture" brings together contributions from international experts with experience in identifying potential species and production systems for sustainable aquaculture with a socioeconomic focus.This book is divided into three sections: Principles, Practices, and Species-Specific Public Policy for Sustainable Development. An outgrowth of a workshop held as part of the Aquaculture Interchange Program with examples from around the globe carefully edited by PingSun Leung, Pat O'Bryen, and Cheng-Sheng Lee, this volume will be an important reference for all researchers, professionals, economists, and policy-makers involved in selecting new species for the development of sustainable aquaculture.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780813826912 20160528
dx.doi.org Wiley Online Library
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
xiv, 370 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.
  • Series Foreword. Preface and Acknowledgements. Introduction. Part I: The Fishery System: Structure and Dynamics. 1 Fishery Systems. 2 The Natural System. 3 The Human System. 4 The Management System: Policy and Planning. 5 Fishery Management. 6 Fishery Development. 7 Fishery Research. 8 Dynamics of the Fishery System. 9 Case Studies of Fishery Systems. Part II: Toward Sustainable Fishery Systems. 10 Sustainability in Fishery Systems. 11 Uncertainty and the Precautionary Approach. 12 Complexity, Diversity and the Ecosystem Approach. 13 Fishery Conflicts and the Co-management Approach. 14 Rights in Fishery Systems. 15 Resilient Fishery Systems and Robust Management. Appendix: Integrated Biosocioeconomic Analysis of Fishery Systems. References. Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780632057757 20160605
This book provides a comprehensive attempt to adopt an 'integrated' interdisciplinary approach to the study of fisheries. Fisheries are discussed as holistic 'systems', with emphasis on their structure, operation and dynamics. The book's interdisciplinary approach is applied to an analysis of problems faced in pursuing 'sustainable fisheries', with emphasis on six dominant themes: sustainability, uncertainty, complexity, conflict, fishing rights and the nature of management. Within this discussion, several major directions in current fishery thinking are explored, notably the precautionary approach, the ecosystem approach, co-management, and robust management for resilient fisheries.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780632057757 20160605
dx.doi.org Wiley Online Library
Book
112 pages : color illustrations ; 28 cm.
Green Library
Book
vi, 135 p. ; 30 cm.
Marine Biology Library (Miller)
Book
xviii, 150 p. ; 21 cm.
  • Preface -- Chapter 1: Overfishing -- What is overfishing? -- What is a sustainable harvest? -- Can fisheries be sustainably harvested? -- Is overfishing a new problem? -- Why does sustainable fishing reduce the number of fish in the ocean? -- What is a collapsed fishery? -- I have heard stories of the Canadian cod, what happened? -- Why did the Canadian cod collapse? -- Are all cod fisheries collapsed? -- Chapter 2: Historical overfishing -- Is overfishing a new problem? -- Can whales be sustainably harvested? -- How do we estimate the abundance of animals in the ocean? -- Can scientists estimate the sustainable yield? -- Is there any value in Japanese <"research whaling>"? -- Is depleting one population and moving onto the next a common problem? -- Chapter 3 : Recovery of Fisheries -- Can fish stocks recover from overfishing? -- How important is habitat to fish populations? -- What about the enormous numbers seen by John Smith? -- What is the difference between recruitment overfishing and growth overfishing? -- Can recreational and commercial fisheries co-exist? -- Chapter 4: Modern industrial fisheries management -- What is an example of a well-managed fishery? -- What is different about the pollock fishery that makes it such a good example of sustainable management? -- Why does the allowable catch change so much from year to year? -- What is a stock assessment? -- What is an observer program? -- Why are there not more observer programs in world fisheries? -- What is a certified fishery? -- Why do some NGOs believe the Eastern Bering Sea pollock fishery is not well managed? -- Chapter 5: Economic Overfishing -- Is overfishing only a biological problem? -- What are individual fishermen's quotas, the IFQs? -- What are the benefits of IFQs? -- What are the negative impacts of IFQs? -- What is economic overfishing? -- How economically efficient are world fisheries in general? -- How do we prevent economic overfishing? -- Are there ways to prevent the tragedy of the commons without privatizing fisheries? -- What are community development quotas? -- How does sector allocation work? -- What other mechanisms have been used to allocate fish? -- Chapter 6: Climate and fisheries -- How does climate affect fish populations? -- Are many fisheries affected by climate? -- How can we tell if a fishery is declining because of climate or fishing pressure? -- What are going to be the impacts on fisheries from a warming ocean? -- What will be the impacts of ocean acidification? -- Chapter 7: Mixed fisheries -- Do fisheries catch one species or more? -- What determines how hard a fish species can be harvested? -- How do we balance harvesting high- and low-productivity species in mixed fisheries? -- What is <"underfishing"? -- Is it better to give up potential yield of productive species to keep unproductive species at high abundance? -- How can we manage fisheries to reduce the mixed nature of the fishery? -- Chapter 8: High Seas Fisheries -- What is the status of bluefin tuna that were proposed for CITES listing? -- What is the status of tuna around the world? -- Are there examples of international fisheries management organizations that have been successful? -- Why are some tuna stocks under-exploited and others overexploited? -- Is there hope for managing these high-seas fisheries? -- Chapter 9: Deepwater fisheries -- We hear a lot about the collapse of orange roughy stocks - what happened to them? -- Can very slow growing fish like orange roughy be sustainably managed? -- What is the experience with orange roughy in other countries? -- Does closing large sections of New Zealand's economic zone assure the sustainability of orange roughy? -- Should we have left potential orange roughy stocks unfished until we know more about their biology and ecosystem? -- How should we deal with new resources when their biology and sustainability is highly uncertain? -- Chapter 10: Recreational fisheries -- Are recreational fisheries fundamentally different from commercial fisheries? -- What is the scale of recreational fishing in the United States and Europe? -- How does recreational fish management differ from managing commercial fisheries? -- How does freshwater recreational fisheries management differ from saltwater recreational fisheries? -- Does recreational fishing play a role in overfishing? -- Chapter 11: Small scale and artisanal fisheries -- Many of the fisheries of the world are small scale - how can they be managed? -- Is Chile typical of small scale fisheries? -- How were fisheries managed prior to modern governmental fisheries agencies? -- What are the characteristics of territorial fishing rights? -- What are the general lessons for successful management of small scale fisheries? -- Chapter 12: Illegal fishing -- Is illegal fishing an important problem in overfishing? -- Is the illegal fishing of Patagonian toothfish unusual? -- How can some toothfish fisheries be certified as well-managed while there remains substantial illegal harvesting? -- What methods can be used to reduce illegal fishing in international waters? -- Chapter 13: Trawling impacts on ecosystems -- How do trawls and dredges work and why are they still used to catch fish? -- Is trawling the ocean like clear-cutting the forest? -- How long do ecosystems take to recover from trawling? -- Are there alternatives to trawling and dredging as ways to catch fish? -- Chapter 14: Marine Protected Areas -- What are Marine Protected Areas? -- What do Marine Protected Areas protect? -- How much of the world's oceans are now closed to fishing? -- What is the impact of closing areas to fishing? -- Do MPAs increase the abundance of fish? -- Can MPAs solve some of the problems of overfishing? -- How much of the ocean should be set aside as protected from fishing? -- Chapter 15: Ecosystem impacts of fishing -- How does overfishing affect ecosystems? -- Are coral reefs particularly sensitive to fishing? -- What is a trophic cascade? -- Do forage fish need special protection? -- What is by-catch and how important is it? -- How does ecosystem based management differ from single species management? -- What is the precautionary approach to fisheries management? -- How many marine fish species are threatened with extinction? -- Chapter 16: The status of overfishing -- Are the world's stocks overfished? -- What characterizes countries that have managed their fisheries well and those that have not? -- How important are subsidies in the current problem with fisheries? -- Is consumer action and certification an important part of stopping overfishing? -- How do the environmental costs of fishing compare to those of livestock? -- Should we all become vegetarians? -- What is needed to stop overfishing? -- Further Reading -- Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780199798148 20160608
Over the past twenty years considerable public attention has been focused on the decline of marine fisheries, the sustainability of world fish production, and the impacts of fishing on marine ecosystems. Many have voiced their concerns about marine conservation, as well as the sustainable and ethical consumption of fish. But are fisheries in danger of collapse? Will we soon need to find ways to replace this food system? Should we be worried that we could be fishing certain species to extinction? Can commercial fishing be carried out in a sustainable way? While overblown prognoses concerning the dire state of fisheries are plentiful, clear scientific explanations of the basic issues surrounding overfishing are less so - and there remains great confusion about the actual amount of overfishing and its ecological impact. Overfishing: What Everyone Needs to Know will provide a balanced explanation of the broad issues associated with overfishing. Guiding readers through the scientific, political, economic, and ethical issues associated with harvesting fish from the ocean, it will provide answers to questions about which fisheries are sustainably managed and which are not. Ray and Ulrike Hilborn address topics including historical overfishing, high seas fisheries, recreational fisheries, illegal fishing, climate and fisheries, trawling, economic and biological overfishing, and marine protected areas. In order to illustrate the effects of each of these issues, they will incorporate case studies of different species of fish. Overall, the authors present a hopeful view of the future of fisheries. Most of the world's fisheries are not overfished, and many once overfished stocks are now rebuilding. In fact, we can learn from the management failures and successes to ensure that fisheries are sustainable and contribute to national wealth and food security. Concise and clear, this book presents a compelling <"big picture>" of the state of oceans and the solutions to ending overfishing.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780199798148 20160608
Marine Biology Library (Miller)
Book
viii, 183 p. : ill. (some col.) ; 30 cm.
  • Integrated multi-trophic aquaculture (IMTA) in marine temperate waters / Kelly Barrington, Thierry Chopin and Shawn Robinson
  • Integrated marine and brackishwater aquaculture in tropical regions / Max Troell
  • Integrated aquaculture (INTAQ) as a tool for an ecosystem approach in the Mediterranean Sea / Dror Angel and Shirra Freeman.
This technical paper provides a comprehensive review of current integrated mariculture practices around the world in three papers covering temperate zones, tropical zones and one semi enclosed ecosystem, the Mediterranean Sea. Integrated mariculture includes a diverse range of co-culture/farming practices, from integrated multitrophic aquaculture to the more specialized integration of mangrove planting with aquaculture, called aquasilviculture. Modern integrated mariculture systems must be developed in order to assist sustainable expansion of the sector in coastal and marine ecosystems.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9789251063873 20160604
Marine Biology Library (Miller)
Book
v, 221 p. : ill. ; 30 cm.
  • Applying an ecosystem-based approach to aquaculture : principles, scales and some management measures / Doris Soto ... [et al.]
  • Human dimensions of an ecosystem approach to aquaculture / Connor Bailey
  • Economic implications of an ecosystem approach to aquaculture / Duncan Knowler
  • Legal implications of an ecosystem approach to aquaculture / Jorge Bermúdez
  • An ecosystem approach to marine aquaculture : a global review / Barry Costa-Pierce
  • An ecosystem approach to freshwater aquaculture : a global review / John Hambrey, Peter Edwards and Ben Belton.
Building an ecosystem approach to aquaculture: FAO/Universitat de lesIlles Balears Expert Workshop, 7-11 May 2007, Palma de Mallorca, Spain.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9789251060759 20160528
Science Library (Li and Ma)
Archive/Manuscript
vi, 352 p. : ill. (some col.), col. maps ; 30 cm.
This international workshop was organized in order to identify factors of unsustainability and over exploitation in fisheries and review major issues in the implementation of international fisheries instruments. The Workshop was based on a review of discussion papers that took into account the outcomes of the previous workshops on these issues. It addressed the following thematic issues: governance and fisheries management; causes or solutions for unsustainability; access and fishing rights; fishery management and sustainability dimensions; and small scale issues and developing country perspective. This document contains the report of the Workshop and eighteen discussion papers submitted by participants.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9789251054499 20160527
Marine Biology Library (Miller)
Book
vii, 36 p. : ill. ; 30 cm.
Marine Biology Library (Miller)

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