Tarang Kumar Shah and Sapana Rani Charak | 13 March 2018 | 117 Downloads | .pdf | 546.14 KB | Tags: Aquatic plants, Freshwater finfish, India, Inland aquaculture, Molluscs (shellfish and other), Sustainable farming systems
Integrated multi-trophic aquaculture is a flexible concept, on which many variations can be developed and should not be viewed as confined to open-water, marine systems. Freshwater integrated multi-trophic aquaculture, perhaps better known as aquaponics, applies the same principles as those used in marine integrated multi-trophic systems. It is not only important for branding purposes, but can also increase the sustainability of the industry by reducing water usage and waste production, increasing product diversification, and can improve the societal acceptance of the industry. In particular, using plants to reduce phosphorus (and other nutrient) levels in effluents can help farmers meet water quality guidelines and prevent eutrophication in the environment.
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In this issue:
Invasive apple snails (Pomacea spp.) in Vietnam: Short review; A review of fresh water integrated multi-trophic aquaculture: Catching up on the dream of a blue revolution in India; Pre-pupae (larvae) of black soldier fly - a potential alternate protein source for aquaculture feeds; Penaeid shrimp and giant prawn seed collection from Rupnarayan River in Purba Medinipur, West Bengal, India; NACA Newsletter; First training course on culture-based fisheries held in Nha Trang, Vietnam.