Community-based aquaculture in India - strength, weakness, opportunity and threats
metadataHiển thị bản ghi đầy đủ mặt hàng
Community-based aquaculture founded on the principles of common interest groups working together regardless of sex and age has been an effective tool for implementing scientific aquaculture programs in India. Water bodies that do not interest villagers are targeted for use to avoid communal problems. Farmers who share common interests are identified and organized and a team leader chosen among them. An inventory of resources using the SWOT analysis is made. A participatory approach to identify major problems, socioeconomic and biophysical constraints is used and appropriate interventions are planned. This process is then evaluated and the results of the impact assessment are provided to research/extension/policy planners for setting directions and priorities for further improvement. The potential for expanding community aquaculture for generating self-employment and improving food security of the rural poor as well as improving the environmental conditions of the villages in India can be further tapped.
Radheyshyam. (2008). Community-based aquaculture in India - strength, weakness, opportunity and threats. In Handbook on Community-based Aquaculture for Remote Rural Areas of Southeast Asia (pp. 175-179). Bangkok, Thailand: Secretariat, Southeast Asian Fisheries Development Center.
Showing items related by title, author, creator and subject.
Camacho, Arsenio S.; Macalincag-Lagua, Natividad (Aquaculture Department, Southeast Asian Fisheries Development Center, 1988)The aquaculture sector of the Philippine fishing industry registered the highest growth rate of 12.5% in 1977-1986. The contribution of aquaculture to the total fish production was equivalent to 24% in 1986 compared to ...
Liong, Pit Chong.; Hanafi, Hambal Bin.; Merican, Zuridah Osman.; Nagaraj, Gopinath. (Aquaculture Department, Southeast Asian Fisheries Development Center, 1988)Malaysia is a fish-consuming country with fish representing 60% of a total animal protein intake. At an annual per capita consumption of 32 kg some 560 000 mt of fish is required for the projected of 17.5 million people ...
Sirikul, Boonsong; Luanprida, Somsak; Chaiyakam, Kanit; Sriprasert, Revadee (Aquaculture Department, Southeast Asian Fisheries Development Center, 1988)Aquaculture practised in Thailand is in the form of pond culture and cage culture in freshwater, brackishwater and coastal areas. The main species cultured include freshwater prawns, brackishwater shrimp, cockles, mussels, ...