Perlihatkan publikasi sederhana

Share 
 
dc.contributor.authorChanrachkij, Isara
dc.contributor.authorLaongmanee, Penchan
dc.contributor.authorLanmeen, Jeerasak
dc.contributor.authorSuasi, Thanyalak
dc.contributor.authorSornkliang, Jariya
dc.contributor.authorTiaye, Rattana
dc.contributor.authorYasook, Nakaret
dc.contributor.authorPutsa, Santhipong
dc.contributor.authorChumchuen, Shiela Villamor
dc.date.accessioned2020-09-28T04:30:16Z
dc.date.available2020-09-28T04:30:16Z
dc.date.issued2020
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/20.500.12066/6563
dc.description.abstractThe onslaught of COVID-19 was declared a global pandemic by the World Health Organization (WHO) on 11 March 2020 due to alarming levels of spread and severity as well as distressing levels of inaction (WHO, 2020). To control the rate of infection, countries around the world have taken several measures such as home confinement, travel bans, and business closures. In the case of Thailand, the Government enforced the State of Emergency on 26 March 2020, and subsequently, the nationwide curfew and lockdown were imposed on 3 and 4 April 2020, respectively, that led to travel restrictions across provinces and borders, and suspensions of domestic and international flights (MOPH, 2020). Thailand is among the countries in the world that acted earlier and ranked very low in terms of COVID-19 infections and currently recorded only more than 3,000 positive cases. COVID-19 is believed not to affect fish nor does it cause infection in humans by consuming fish. However, the dwindling supply and demand of fish has impacted on the livelihoods of small-scale fishers, who are vulnerable to the indirect impacts of the pandemic. The pandemic situation is rapidly evolving and the impacts of the pandemic on small-scale fisheries are varying due to changing consumer demands, market access, and logistical problems related to transportation and border restrictions. This in turn brought about detrimental effects on the social wellbeing and economies of nations as well as on food security and nutrition of populations, especially the small-scale fishers who rely on fish for animal protein and essential micronutrients. In this connection, the Fisheries and Aquaculture Department of the Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations (FAO) initiated several actions to mitigate the impacts of COVID-19 on the fisheries and aquaculture sector. FAO provided and continued to share up-to-date information such as policy briefs and other relevant documents containing practical information on coordinated support to development of measures and interventions that address the impacts of COVID-19 on fisheries and aquaculture (FAO, 2020a). FAO also tapped the SEAFDEC Training Department (SEAFDEC/TD) to assess the impacts of the COVID-19 pandemic on small-scale fisheries of Thailand and to identify the adaptive strategies carried out by the small-scale fishing communities to mitigate such impacts.en
dc.language.isoenen
dc.publisherSecretariat, Southeast Asian Fisheries Development Centeren
dc.subjectCOVID19en
dc.subjectSmall-scale fisheriesen
dc.subjectThailanden
dc.titleSeverity of the Impacts of COVID-19 Pandemic on Smallscale Fisheries of Thailand: A Preliminary Assessmenten
dc.typemagazineArticleen
dc.citation.volume18en
dc.citation.issue2en
dc.citation.spage43en
dc.citation.epage47en
dc.citation.journalTitleFish for the Peopleen
dc.subject.asfaFisheriesen
dc.subject.asfaEvaluationen
dc.subject.asfaLivelihoodsen
dc.subject.asfaSurveysen
dc.subject.asfaFishersen
dc.subject.asfaFishingen
dc.subject.asfaFish consumptionen
dc.subject.asfaProcessing fishery productsen
dc.subject.asfaFishery resourcesen


Files in this item

Thumbnail

Publikasi ini ada di koleksi berikut

Perlihatkan publikasi sederhana