Viral hemorrhagic septicemia

Viral hemorrhagic septicemia ( HSV ) is a deadly infectious disease caused by viral hemorrhagic septicemia virus (VHSV). It afflicts fish of over 50 species of freshwater and marine fish in several parts of the northern hemisphere . [1] HSV is caused by viral hemorrhagic septicemia virus (VHSV), different strains of which occur in different regions, and affects different species. There are no signs that the disease affects human health. VHS is also known as “Egtved disease,” and VHSV as “Egtved virus.” [2] Continue reading “Viral hemorrhagic septicemia”

Veta La Palma

Veta la Palma Estate is a commercial fish farm in southern Spain. The aquaculture operation is share of the private business Pesquerías Isla Mayor, SA (PIMSA) at Isla Mayor , municipality of Puebla del Rio near Sevilla . PIMSA is part of Hisparroz, the leading Spanish company in rice seed production, is owned by the Hernandez family, whose industrial and commercial strategy is integrated within the Ebro Foods group . It is located one year island in the Guadalquivir River, 10 miles (16 km) inland from the Atlantic Ocean in Seville province of Spain. At 11,000 hectares it is the largest finca in the vicinity of Doñana National Park , and one of the largest private properties in the province of Seville. It produces 1,200 tones of sea ​​bass , bream , and gray mullet disambiguation needed ] and shrimp each year. The fish food used in the farm’s semi-extensive systems contains no dioxins, antibiotics or GMOs . Given its 32 km 2 area this gives a yearly yield of 37 tons per square kilometer. The fisheries have attracted more than 200 species of migratory bird, many of which are endangered. [1] Continue reading “Veta La Palma”

Tuna penning

Tuna penning is a practice used in marine aquaculture , in which smaller tuna are caught off shore and moved back to large, in-water enclosures. The pens are typically located in the relatively shallow waters of sheltered areas, such as bays or coves. [1] Tuna penning is primarily used for Atlantic Bluefin Tuna (ABT), a highly profitable stock for the global fish market. The tuna caught for penning are typically caught between May and July by purse-seine vessels, and then transported back to pens, where they are fattened until October-January before being frozen and shipped out. While in the pens, the tuna are fed mainly fresh fish, such as sardines, squid, and mackerel. In the past decade, tuna penning has become part of the fish aquaculture industry, and takes place primarily in the Mediterranean. [2] In 2010, ABT constituted 8% of global fish exports, the majority of which was shipped to Japan. [2]Tuna penning is regulated by the International Commission for the Conservation of Atlantic Tunas (ICCAT), and each farm is required to register both the number and the total capacity of the farm. [2] Continue reading “Tuna penning”

Tropenhaus Frutigen

The Tropenhaus (English: Tropic House) in Frutigen , Switzerland, is a commercial project using geothermal energy from hot water flowing out of the Lötschberg base tunnel for the production of exotic fruit, sturgeon meat and caviar in a tropical greenhouse in the Swiss alps . [1] In 2007, the project received the Prix ​​Evenir , the Swiss petroleum industry’s CHF50,000 award for sustainable development. [2] Continue reading “Tropenhaus Frutigen”

Aquaculture of Tilapia

Tilapia has become the most important fish in aquaculture after carp and salmon ; worldwide production exceeded 1,500,000 metric tons in 2002 [2] and increases annually. Because of their high protein content, large size, rapid growth, [3] and palatability, a number of tilapine cichlids -specifically, various species of Oreochromis , Sarotherodon , andTilapia -are the focus of major aquaculture efforts. Continue reading “Aquaculture of Tilapia”

smolt

Smoltification (also known as Parr-Smolt transformation ) is the series of physiological changes where juvenile salmonid fish adapt from living in fresh water to living in seawater . Physiological changes during smoltification include increased body shape, increased skin reflectance (silvery colouration), and increased Na + / K + -ATPase in the gills . [1] A number of mechanisms assist with osmoregulation . [2] Continue reading “smolt”

Aquaculture of sea sponges

Sea sponge aquaculture is the process of farming sponges under controlled conditions. It has been conducted in the world’s oceans for centuries using a number of aquaculture techniques. There are many factors such as light, salinity , pH , dissolved oxygen and the accumulation of waste products that influence the growth rate of sponges. The benefits of sea sponge aquaculture are a result of their ease of establishment, minimum infrastructure requirements and the potential to be used as a source of income for populations living in developing countries. Sea sponges are produced on a commercial scale to be used as sponges or to extract biologically active compoundswhich are found in certain sponge species. Techniques such as the rope and mesh bag are used to grow sponges independently or within an integrated multi-trophic aquaculture system setting. One of the only sustainable sponges grown in the world in the region of Micronesia , with a number of growing and production methods used to maintain the sustainability of these species. Continue reading “Aquaculture of sea sponges”

Sea louse

sea louse (plural sea lice ) Often confused with sea fleas , is a member of a family of copepods (small crustaceans) dans le order Siphonostomatoida , the Caligidae . There are around 559 species in 37 genera, including approximately 162 Lepeophtheirus and 268 Caligus species. Sea lice are marine ectoparasites (external parasites) that feed on the mucus, epidermal tissue, and blood of host marine fish. Continue reading “Sea louse”

Aquaculture of sea cucumbers

Sea cucumber stocks have been overexploited in the wild, resulting in incentives to grow them by aquaculture . Aquaculture means the sea cucumbers are where they can be cultured in a controlled manner. In China, sea cucumbers are cultured, along with prawns and some species fish, in integrated multi-trophic systems. In these systems, the sea cucumbers feed on the waste and feces from the other species. In this manner, what would otherwise be a product of the production of other products? Continue reading “Aquaculture of sea cucumbers”

Scallop aquaculture

Scallop aquaculture is the commercial activity of farming ( scallops ) until they reach a marketable size and can be sold as a consumer product . Wild juvenile scallops, or spat, were collected for growing in Japan as early as 1934. [1] The first attempts to fully cultivate scallops in farm environments were not recorded until the 1950s and 1960s. [2]Traditionally, fishing for wild scallops has been preferred, since farming can be expensive. However worldwide declines in wild scallop populations have resulted in the growth of aquaculture. Globally the scallop aquaculture industry is now well established, with a reported annual production totaling over 1,200,000 metric tons [3] from about 12 species. China and Japan account for about 90% of the reported production. Continue reading “Scallop aquaculture”

Aquaculture of salmonids

The aquaculture of salmonids is the farming and harvesting of salmonids . Salmonids (especially salmon and rainbow trout ), along with carp , are the most important fish groups in aquaculture . [1] The most commonly commercially farmed salmonid is the Atlantic salmon . In the US Chinook salmon and rainbow trout are the most commonly farmed salmonids for recreational and subsistence fishing through theNational Fish Hatchery System . [2] In Europe, brown trout are the most common reared fish for recreational restocking. [3] Commonly farmed non-salmonid fish groups include tilapia , catfish , sea ​​bass and bream . Continue reading “Aquaculture of salmonids”

Recirculating aquaculture system

Recirculating aquaculture systems ( RAS ) are used in home aquaria and for fish products Where water exchange is limited and the use of bio-filtration is required to Reduce ammonia toxicity. [1] Other types of filtration and environmental control are also required to maintain a suitable habitat for fish. [2]The main benefit of RAS is the ability to reduce the need for fresh water. To be exploited economically commercial RAS must have high fish stocking densities, and many researchers are currently conducting studies to determine if it is a viable form of intensive aquaculture . [3] Continue reading “Recirculating aquaculture system”

Raceway (aquaculture)

raceway , also known as a flow-through system , is an artificial channel used in aquaculture to culture aquatic organisms. Raceway systems are among the methods used for inland aquaculture. A raceway usually consists of rectangular basins or canals constructed of concrete and equipped with an inlet and outlet. A continuous water flow-through is provided to provide the highest level of water quality, which allows animals to be cultured at higher densities within the raceway. [1] [2] [3] [4] [5] Continue reading “Raceway (aquaculture)”

Certification for Aquaculture Professionals

The Certification for Aquaculture Professionals (CAP) is an online program developed by the Auburn University Department of Fisheries and Allied Aquaculture, [1] located in Auburn, Alabama , to teach aquaculture techniques and skills to a wide spectrum of professionals. industrial aquaculture to individual fish farmers. [2] CAP is an online course that is accessible anywhere there is access to the internet. The course contains 10 modules that have been developed and taught by professors who are leading experts in their fields. [3]The certification of a successful course is a standard and standard of education within the aquaculture community. Continue reading “Certification for Aquaculture Professionals”

Oyster farming

Oyster farming is an aquaculture (or mariculture ) practice in which oysters are raised for human consumption. Oyster farming was practiced by the ancient Romans as early as the 1st century BC on the Italian peninsula [1] and later in Britain for export to Rome. The French oyster industry has relied on the aquacultured oysters since the late 18th century. [2] Continue reading “Oyster farming”

Integrated multi-trophic aquaculture

Integrated multi-trophic aquaculture (IMTA) provides the byproducts, including waste, from one aquatic species as inputs ( fertilizers , food ) for another. Farmers combines fed aquaculture (eg, fish , shrimp ) with extractive inorganic (eg, seaweed ) and organic extractive (eg, shellfish ), economic stability (improved output, low cost, product diversification and risk reduction) and social acceptability (better management practices). [1] Continue reading “Integrated multi-trophic aquaculture”

Octopus aquaculture

The development of octopus aquaculture , the farming of octopus , is being driven by strong market demands in the Mediterranean and in South American and Asian countries. [1]Octopus live short lives, growing rapidly and maturing early. They typically reach two or three kilograms (high weights for invertebrates). There is little overlap between successive generations. [2] Continue reading “Octopus aquaculture”

Marine shrimp farming

Marine shrimp farming is an aquaculture business for the cultivation of marine shrimp or prawns [Note 1] for human consumption. Although traditional shrimp farming has been carried out in the United States , Japan and Western countries , the United States , Japan and WesternEurope. The total production of farmers was 1.6 million tonnes in 2003, representing a value of nearly 9 billion US dollars . About 75% of farmed shrimp is produced in Asia , in particular in China and Thailand . The other 25% is produced mainly in Latin America , where Brazil , Ecuador , and Mexico are the largest producers. The largest exporting nation is Thailand. Continue reading “Marine shrimp farming”

mariculture

Mariculture is a specialized branch of aquaculture involving the cultivation of marine organisms for food and other products in the open ocean , an enclosed section of the ocean, or in tanks, ponds or raceways which are filled with seawater . An example of the lath is the farming of marine fish , Including finfish and shellfish like prawns , or oysters and seaweed in saltwater ponds. Non-food products produced by mariculture include: fish meal , nutrient agar ,jewelery (eg cultured pearls ), and cosmetics . Continue reading “mariculture”

Lochmuir

Lochmuir is a brand name for salmon created by UK retailer Marks & Spencer to help Scottish salmon market . The name was chosen by a panel of consumers as it represented and reinforced the concept that the salmon was from Scotland. The fish is sourced from salmon fish farms in various regions of Scotland. [1] The name brand was launched in mid-2006. [1] [2] [3] [4] [5] [6] [7] Continue reading “Lochmuir”

Jetted pond

jetted pond is a type of fish pond that features a large water discharge . [1] Jetted ponds are used in fish rearing to create an environment with continuous water flow. [2] The location of a jetted tub should have a permanent source of water, major debit, and flow throughout the year. [2] Jetted ponds are built to mimic the natural environments of fish grown in the wild. Continue reading “Jetted pond”

Integrated floating cage aquageoponics system

The Integrated Floating Cage Aquageoponics System (IFCAS) Was Developed as an aquaculture -horticulture based on the concept of integrated farming system approach Firstly in Bangladesh in 2013 to Produce fish and vegetables in floating waste materials where condition (fish faeces and unused feed ) from fish culture dissolved in the pond water and settled on the bottom. [1] [2] Of the newly adopté term aquageoponics , aqua , geo and ponics [3] means clustering water, mud / soil andcultivation , respectively. In fact, aquageoponics is a new version of a conventional hydroton, pebble , and sponges. Continue reading “Integrated floating cage aquageoponics system”

Inland salt aquaculture

Inland saline aquaculture is the farming or culture of aquatic animals and plants using inland (ie non-coastal) sources of saline groundwater rather than the common coastal aquaculture methods. As a side benefit, it can be used to reduce the amount of salt in the water tables, leading to an improvement in the surrounding land use for agriculture. Due to its nature, it is only commercially possible in areas that have large reserves of saline groundwater, such as Australia . Continue reading “Inland salt aquaculture”

Infectious salmon anemia virus

Infectious salmon anemia ( ISA ) is a viral disease of Atlantic salmon ( Salmo salar ) that affects fish farms in Canada , Norway , Scotland and Chile , causing severe losses to infected farms. ISA has been a World Organization for Animal Health notifiable disease since 1990. [1] In the EU , it is classified as a non-exotic disease, and is monitored by the European Community Reference Laboratory for Fish Diseases . Continue reading “Infectious salmon anemia virus”

Infectious hypodermal and hematopoietic necrosis

Infectious hypodermal and hematopoietic necrosis (IHHN) is a viral disease of penaeid shrimp that causes mass mortality (up to 90%) among Western blue shrimp ( Penaeus stylirostris ) and severe deformities in the Pacific white shrimp ( P. vannamei ). It occurs in Pacific farm and wild shrimp, but not in wild shrimp on the Atlantic coast of the Americas. The shrimp-farmingindustry has developed several strains of P. stylirostris and P. vannamei that are resistant against IHHN infection. [1] Continue reading “Infectious hypodermal and hematopoietic necrosis”

Hirudiculture

Hirudiculture is the culture, or farming , of leeches in both natural and artificial environments. This practice drew the attention of Parisian scientists and members of the French Zoological Acclimitation Society in the mid-to-late 19th century as a part of a larger interest in the culture of fish and oysters . [1] Leech culture was seen as a solution for growing demand for medicinal leeches throughout the world.

The use of leeches for medicinal purposes, or hirudotherapy , has been revived by contemporary medicine. [2] Continue reading “Hirudiculture”

Fort San Lucian

Fort San Lucian ( Maltese : Forti San Lucjan ), Also Known As St Lucian Tower ( Maltese : Torri ta ‘San Lucjan ) or Fort Rohan ( Maltese : Forti Rohan ) is a broad bastioned watchtower and polygonal strong in Marsaxlokk , Malta . The original tower was built by the Order of Saint John between 1610 and 1611, being the second of six Wignacourt towers . An artillery batterywas added in around 1715, and the complex was upgraded into a strong in the 1790s. In the 1870s, the fort was rebuilt by the British in the polygonal style. Continue reading “Fort San Lucian”

Gyrodactylus salaris

Gyrodactylus salaris , commonly known as salmon fluke , [1] is a tiny monogenean ectoparasite which lives on the body surface of freshwater fish. [2] This parasite-like parasite has been implicated in the Atlantic salmon populations in the Norwegian fjords . [3] It also parasitises other species, including rainbow trout . [4] G. salaris requires fresh water , [2] but can survive inbrackish water for up to 18 hours. [5] Continue reading “Gyrodactylus salaris”

Greenfish recirculation technology

Developed in Sweden, the Greenfish recirculation technology is a water purification technology for sustainable aquaculture production in closed indoor freshwater systems. It was developed at Gothenburg University by Björn Lindén in collaboration with Chalmers Associate Professor Torsten Wik , under the supervision of Professor Emeritus Gustaf Olsson at Lund University of Technology. Continue reading “Greenfish recirculation technology”

Global Aquaculture Alliance

Global Aquaculture Alliance ( GAA ) is an international non-profit trade association dedicated to aquaculture . Established in 1997, GAA acts as a voice for responsible aquaculture, working with industry, the NGO community, governments, academia and the investment community to address the challenges and opportunities facing aquaculture, through its Global Aquaculture Advocate magazine and annual GOAL conference. GAA Recognizes That aquaculture is the only sustainable moyen de Increasing seafood supply to meet the food needs of the world’s growing population. Continue reading “Global Aquaculture Alliance”

Aquaculture of giant kelp

Giant kelp , Macrocystis pyrifera , has been used for many years as a food source; [1] [2] It contains many compounds such as iodine , potassium , other vitamins and carbohydrates and thus has been used as a dietary supplement . [3] [4] In the beginning of the 20th century, California was harvested as a source for potash . [1] [5] [6] With commercial interest greatly increasing during the 1970s and the 1980s this was primarily due to the production of alginates, and also for biomass production for animal feed. [5] [6] [7] However commercial production for M.pyrifera never became a reality. With the end of the energy crisis and the decline of alginates , the research into farming Macrocystis also declined. [2] Continue reading “Aquaculture of giant kelp”

Freshwater prawn farming

freshwater prawn farm is an aquaculture business designed to raise and produce freshwater prawns or shrimp 1 for human consumption. Freshwater prawn farming shares, and many of the same problems as, marine shrimp farming . Unique problems are introduced by the developmental life cycle of the main species (giant river prawn, Macrobrachium rosenbergii ). [1] Continue reading “Freshwater prawn farming”

Fisheries Research and Training Institute

The Fisheries Research and Training Institute is a research institution in Lahore , Pakistan. [1] with work in fisheries and aquaculture in Pakistan. Its role is to promote fisheries and aquaculture in the country. The Institute is divided into 7 sections: [2] Aquaculture, Biology and Ecology, Nutrition, Pathology and Disease, Chemistry, Fisheries Management, and Training. Continue reading “Fisheries Research and Training Institute”

Fish pond

fish pond , gold fishpond , is a controlled pond , artificial lake , gold tank That is stocked with fish and is used in aquaculture for fish farming , gold is used for recreational fishing gold ornamental for practical purposes. In the medieval European era it was typical for monasteries and castles (small, partly self-sufficient communities) to have a fish pond. Continue reading “Fish pond”

Fish meal

Fish meal , or fishmeal , is a commercial product made from fish that are commonly used for human consumption; a small portion is made from the bones and offal used in the processing of fish; or unmanaged by-catch [1] or sometimes sustainable fish stocks. [2] It is often made from fish or fish, often after cooking, and then grinding it. If the fish is used as a fatty fish most of the fish oil . [2] [3]

Fish hatchery

fish hatchery is a place for artificial breeding, hatching, and rearing through the early life stages of animals-finfish and shellfish in particular. [1] Hatcheries produce larval and juvenile fish , shellfish , and crustaceans , primarily to support the aquaculture industry, where they are transferred to on-growing systems, such as fish farms, to reach harvest size. Some species That Commonly are raised in hatcheries include Pacific oysters , shrimp , Indian prawns , salmon , tilapia and scallops. The value of global aquaculture production is estimated to be US $ 98.4 billion in 2008 with China significantly dominating the market; However, the value of aquaculture hatchery and nursery production has yet to be estimated. [2] Additional hatchery production for small-scale domestic uses, which is particularly prevalent in South-East Asia or for conservation programs, has also yet to be quantified. [2] [3] Continue reading “Fish hatchery”

Fish farming

Fish farming gold fish farming involves raising fish commercially in tanks or enclosures such as fish ponds , usually for food. It is the main form of aquaculture , while other methods may fall under mariculture . A facility that releases juvenile fish into the wild for recreational fishing or to supplement a species’ natural numbers is referred to as a fish hatchery . Worldwide, the most important fish species produced in fish farming are carp , tilapia , salmon , and catfish . [1] Continue reading “Fish farming”

European Community Reference Laboratory for Fish Diseases

The European Community Reference Laboratory for Fish Diseases is located in Frederiksberg in Denmark at the National Veterinary Institute (part of Technical University of Denmark ). It is funded by the European Commission . [1] Continue reading “European Community Reference Laboratory for Fish Diseases”

Epizootic ulcerative syndrome

Epizootic ulcerative syndrome (EUS), also known as mycotic granulomatosis (MG) or red spot disease (RSD), is a disease caused by the water mold Aphanomyces invadans . It infects many freshwater and brackish fish species in the Asia-Pacific region and Australia . The disease is most commonly seen in tropical and sub-tropical waters. Continue reading “Epizootic ulcerative syndrome”

Enteric redmouth disease

Enteric redmouth disease , or simply redmouth disease is a bacterial infection of freshwater and marine fish caused by the pathogen Yersinia ruckeri . It is primarily found in rainbow trout ( Oncorhynchus mykiss ) and other cultured salmonids . The disease is characterized by subcutaneous hemorrhaging of the mouth, ends, and eyes. It is most commonly seen in fish farms with poor water quality. Redmouth disease was first discovered in Idaho rainbow trout in the 1950s. [1] The disease does not infect humans. [1] Continue reading “Enteric redmouth disease”

Jean-Charles Diener

Jean-Charles Diener is a French national from the Brittany region in France. With a master ‘s degree of Agronomy specialized in Aquaculture obtained at the CIRAD of Montpellier, Diener developed a farming of Tilapia ( Oreochromis niloticus ) in Gabon, Africa inside the Lékédi Park with SODEPAL ( COMILOG Cableway ). In the Philippines, Diener worked with CIRAD on the Black Tiger farming ( Penaeus monodon ) and study the benefit to grow Black tiger together with Tilapia (Oreochromis niloticus and Oreochromis mossambicus ) and Bangus / Milkfish ( Chanos chanos ). Continue reading “Jean-Charles Diener”

Aquaculture of coral

Coral aquaculture , also known as coral farming or coral gardening , is the cultivation of corals for commercial purposes or coral reef restoration. Aquaculture is showing promise as a potential tool for restoring coral reefs , which have been declining around the world. [1] [2] [3] The process bypasses the early growth stages of corals when they are most at risk of dying. Small corals are propagated in nurseries then replanted on the reef. [4] Coral is farmed by coral farmers who live locally in the reefs and farm for reef conservationgold for income. It is also farmed by scientists for research, by businesses for the supply of the live and ornamental coral trade, and by private aquarium hobbyists. Continue reading “Aquaculture of coral”

Copper alloys in aquaculture

Copper alloys are significant netting materials in aquaculture (the farming of aquatic organisms Including fish farming ). Various other materials including nylon , polyester , polypropylene , polyethylene , plastic-coated welded wire , rubber , patented twine products (Spectra, Dyneema), and galvanized steel are also used for netting in aquarium fish enclosures around the world. [1] [2] [3] [4] [5]All of these materials are selected for a variety of reasons, including design feasibility, material strength , cost, and corrosion resistance . Continue reading “Copper alloys in aquaculture”

Chlorella

Chlorella is a genus of single- cell green algae belonging to the Chlorophyta division. It is spherical in shape, about 2 to 10 μm in diameter, and is without flagella . Chlorella contains the photosynthetic green pigment chlorophyll-a and -b in its chloroplast . Through photosynthesis , it rapidly multiplies, requiring only carbon dioxide , water , sunlight , and a small amount ofminerals to reproduce. [1] Continue reading “Chlorella”

Canadian Atlantic Cod

Canadian Atlantic Cod or Gadus morhua , which is cold water fish, which weighs 2 to 3 kg in the wild [6] . Atlantic Cod was originally found in the Atlantic Ocean , along the borders of both Canada and England and all the way down to the southern United States . Heavy fishing in these areas, in the late 1800s and early 1900s to a massive decline in population cod. [7] Today, they are grown in onshore temperature controlled, seawater tanks as eggs and eventually taken to sea cages when more developed. [2] The majority of these artificial environments found in Canada, are located in British Columbia ,New Brunswick and Newfoundland and Labrador. It takes about 6 months for the fish to be followed by a 2 to 3-year period for them to reach their maximum selling size, therefore taking an average of 3 years for a fish to reach market which is 3 to 5 kg. [2] According to Peaches and Oceans Canada (2014) in 2013 1 kg of Cod was being sold for $ 7.12 fish. [4] Overall, Atlantic Cod are a relatively recent farmed fish, however are gaining popularity due to price, nutrition and feed to growth ratio. Continue reading “Canadian Atlantic Cod”

broodstock

Broodstock , or broodfish , are a group of mature individuals used in aquaculture for breeding purposes. Broodstock can be a population of animals maintained in captivity as a source of replacement for, or enhancement of, seed and fry numbers. [1] These are maintained in such photoperiod , temperature and pH are controlled. Such populations are often subject to maximum fry output. Broodstock can also be sourced from wild populations where they are harvested and held in maturation tanks before their seed is collected for grow-out to market size [2]or the juveniles returned to the sea to supplement natural populations. [1] This method, however, is subject to environmental conditions and can be unreliable seasonally, or annually. [2] Broodstock management can Improve seed quality and number through enhanced gonadal development and fecundity . [3] Continue reading “broodstock”

Blue revolution

Blue Revolution refers to the time of intense growth in the world aquaculture industry from mid-1960’s to present. The aquaculture industry has grown at an average rate of nine-percent a year. Worldwide aquaculture production has now reached 50 million tones, up from two million in 1950. [1] [2] A similar growth in land-based agriculture observed in the 1960’s and 1970’s is commonly referred to as the green revolution . Continue reading “Blue revolution”

Best Aquaculture Practices

Best Aquaculture Practices (BAP) is a set of farm-raised seafood certification standards developed by Global Aquaculture Alliance (GAA). [1] GAA is the world’s leading standard-setting organization for aquaculture seafood . The BAP program is the world’s most comprehensive third-party certification system for aquaculture facilities, addressing each key element of responsible aquaculture, including environmental responsibility , social responsibility , food safety , animal welfare , traceabilityand more. BAP standards encompassing the entire aquaculture production chain, including farms, processing plants, hatcheries and feed mills . The BAP program is organized as a tiered ranking system certified; companies with four-star ratings are considered the most strictly compliant. The seafood processing plant is benchmarked against the latest Global food Safety Initiative (GFSI) food-safety requirements. BAP’s market development team actively promotes the BAP program to retailers and foodservice operators on behalf of BAP-certified facilities. Continue reading “Best Aquaculture Practices”

Aquaponics

Aquaponics ( / æ k w ə p ɒ n ɪ k s / ) Refers to-any system That combined conventional aquaculture (raising aquatic animals Such as snails, fish , crayfish or prawns in tanks) with hydroponics (Cultivating plants in water) in a symbiotic environment. In normal aquaculture, excretions from the animals being raised in the water, increasing toxicity. In an aquaponic system, water from an aquifer system is fed to a hydroponic system where the by-products are broken down by nitrifying bacteria initially into nitrite and further into nitrates , which are used by the plants as nutrients , and the water is then recirculated. back to the aquaculture system.

As existing hydroponic and aquaculture farming techniques, the size, complexity, and types of foods in an aquaponics system can vary widely. [1] Continue reading “Aquaponics”

AquAdvantage salmon

AquAdvantage is a genetically modified (GM) salmon developed by AquaBounty Technologies . A growth hormone -regulating gene from a Pacific Chinook salmon , with a promoter from an ocean pout , was added to the Atlantic salmon’s 40,000 genes. This gene allows it to grow year-round instead of only during spring and summer. The purpose of the modifications is to increase the speed at which the fish grows. The fish grows to market size in 16 to 18 months rather than three years. [1]The latter has been improved by 2: 1 as a result of traditional selective breeding . Conventional salmon growers publicly challenged the growth. [2] Continue reading “AquAdvantage salmon”

Aquaculture Research and Development Center, Kajjansi

Aquaculture Research and Development Center, Kajjansi (ARDC), is a national center responsible for aquaculture research and development in Uganda . It is also a branch of the National Fisheries Resources Institute (NAFIRRI) which is a Public Agriculture Research Institute (PARI) under the National Agriculture Research Organization (NARO) responsible for Fisheries Research. [1] [2] Continue reading “Aquaculture Research and Development Center, Kajjansi”

Aquaculture (newspaper)

Aquaculture ( ISSN  0044-8486 ) is a peer-reviewed scientific journal covering research on aquaculture , published by Elsevier . [1] It was Established in 1972. [2] The Journal Annual Review of Fish Diseases , [3] separately published from 1991 to 1996. Was incorporated into Aquaculture Following the termination of ict separate publication. [4] Aquaculture is indexed by AGRICOLA , Animal Breeding Abstracts, Aquatic Sciences & Fisheries Abstracts, Biological Abstracts, BIOSISPreviews, Abstracts CAB, and Water Resources Abstracts. [5] Continue reading “Aquaculture (newspaper)”

Aquacultural engineering

Aquacultural engineering is a multi-disciplinary field of engineering that aims to solve environmental problems in aquatic vertebrate , invertebrates , and algae . [1] Common aquaculture systems including optimization of cages, ponds , and recirculating systems. [2] The design and management of these systems is based on their production goals and the economics of farming. [3] Continue reading “Aquacultural engineering”

Antimicrobials in aquaculture

Antimicrobials destroy bacteria , viruses , fungi , algae , and other microbes . The cells of bacteria ( prokaryotes ), such as salmonella , differ from those of higher – level organisms ( eukaryotes ), such as fish. AntibioticsThe invention of the present invention relates to inhibiting the growth of pathogenic bacteria while exploiting the differences between prokaryotes and eukaryotes in order to make them relatively harmless in higher-level organisms. Antibiotics are made to act in one of three ways by disrupting cell membranes of bacteria, by impeding DNA or protein synthesis, or by hampering the activity of certain unique enzymes to bacteria. [1] Continue reading “Antimicrobials in aquaculture”

Algae Scrubber

An algae scrubber is a water filtering device (not to be confused with a scrubber pad used to clean glass) qui uses light to grow algae ; In this process, undesirable chemicals are removed from the water. [1] Algae scrubbers allow saltwater and freshwater aquarium and pond hobbyists to operate their tanks the way that oceans and lakes operate by using natural filtration in the form of primary production . Continue reading “Algae Scrubber”