Fish Farming Guide

Tilapia Farming Guide

The Tilapia Industry has an amazingly high demand in the United States. So high, in fact, that the United States has to import Tilapia from Thailand. The Industry makes about 5 billion dollars a year Even if you could get in on 1% of that industry, you'd be sitting on $50 million dollars. Tilapia farming is the wave of the future. NOW is the time to get in on that industry while the competition is low! J.T. Abney, author of the acclaimed book Shrimp Farming Guide now shares the secrets of Tilapia farming in his new book Tilapia Farming Guide. Abney is not selling a getrich-quick scam. His experience comes from a lifetime of work in the Gulf of Mexico, and generations of family experience working fishing and farming in the Gulf. His book covers all the bases on how to raise, feed, and make money off your Tilapia farm. His advice is real, professional advice. If you're looking to make money with no work, look elsewhere. If you want to work hard to get rich honestly, look to the Tilapia farms! Read more here...

Tilapia Farming Guide Summary


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Cages A New Approach To Fish Culture

Fish culture is an ancient art, but several new approaches have been developed in recent years. One of the more interesting developments is cage culture. Using this approach, the great numbers of farm ponds that would otherwise lay idle because they are without drains or contain stumps that make them impossible to seine, can now be utilized. Floating cages in these ponds can produce fish at a cost much lower than store prices for fresh fish. Cage culture does not interfere with the other pond uses the pond can still be used for watering cattle, irrigating crops, or recreation. Any farm pond venture is only as successful as its harvesting methods. Getting the fish from the pond to the table can be approached in a variety of ways. For the sports-minded harvester, there is always the angler's approach. If the fish don't bite or if you want faster results, there are a variety of techniques which employ nets. Seining the pond and using gill nets are two efficient methods of harvesting fish...

Pollution versus contamination

Water may be contaminated by substances, but not be considered polluted with regard to meeting established standards. A farmer, for example, may fertilize the farm pond at recommended rates in the spring to enhance fish production. This purposeful addition of nutrients to the water and the subsequent minor enrichment do not constitute an act of pollution because the intended use of the water (fish production in this case) is not impaired rather, fish production is enhanced. On the other hand, if the water from that same farm pond was discharged to a stream having an inlet pipe for a municipal water supply immediately downstream, the discharge could be considered polluted if it contained a concentration of any substance that did not meet State standards for a water supply. The algae that served as a source of feed for aquatic organisms in the pond could become unwanted suspended solids and a potential problem at the water treatment plant.

An Introduction To Aquaculture

The farm pond is usually stocked with large-mouth bass and bluegills, and is designed to provide sport fishing with food as a fringe benefit. Even when managed with recreation in mind, the farm pond has been shown to produce a substantial amount of edible fish and, it is my belief that, properly managed, it could become a really significant factor in the nourishment of many families. Trout and catfish farming in the United States is further characterized by monoculture and heavy feeding. The latter will almost always increase production and may be necessary in large-scale commercial fish culture, but it certainly is not necessary to produce yields appro-l priate for personal, family, or community use. Asian fish culturists produce thousands of pouifds of food fish which derive their nutrients essentially through organic pond fertilization or enrichment from surrounding farmland, through cut grass, vegetable tops, or other such inexpensive feeds. Similar systems are beginning to evolve...

Origins of modern freshwater prawn culture

Some examples of initial introductions of M. rosenbergii are provided in Table 1.1. Though multiple introductions have occurred in some countries, usually from farm pond or research sources, much ofthe prawn culture in countries where M. rosenbergii is not indigenous was originally based on a very small initial broodstock. This made the industry in those countries vulnerable to genetic degradation, a phenomenon which has been observed in several countries (Chapter 17). The huge industry in China has recognised this danger and regularly introduces new broodstock from abroad. Genetic degradation has also been observed in countries where this species is indigenous but brood-

James F Muir and Julio V Lombardi

The grow-out of freshwater prawns is generally carried out in earthen ponds. These structures are usually cheap and simple to construct and operate, and with suitable management and simple inputs allow for the development of natural foods such as plankton and benthos, while providing relatively stable water conditions throughout the production cycle. Such features favour the growth and survival of the on-growing stock, and will normally allow producers to minimise the costs of production. Ponds for freshwater prawn culture are broadly similar to those used for fish culture, and can either be built by means of an embankment across a watercourse or by excavating and building up a structure into which water can be conducted by various means. In some special cases, for example the ghers of southwest Bangladesh, ponds are formed in rice paddy or other low-lying land, and typically contain an elevated However, though technically viable, these systems tend to have uncompetitively high...

Collection of broodstock 411 Source

Female prawns carrying eggs attached to the abdomen are commonly termed berried or ovigerous females. In practice, the most common source of broodstock for commercial hatcheries is adult prawns obtained from grow-out ponds. It is also prevalent for farmers to obtain a number of wild broodstock from rivers and lakes every season. Phuong et al. (2006) reported that 52 of hatcheries in Vietnam used wild broodstock while 48 used farmed broodstock. Broodstock normally includes only berried females however, under extended holding conditions, adult males may also be collected. Under tropical conditions, berried females are available year-round in farm ponds containing adult stock and, therefore, no shortage should be expected. However, even in tropical areas the percentage ofberried females may vary during an annual cycle. For example, Rao (1991) reported that in Lake Kolleru, southeastern India, berried females could be found year-round but peak activity occurred during the warmer months of...

Fish Borne Diseases

Fish farming, or aquaculture, for fish and shellfish is becoming more common and more internationalized with every passing year. In the United States, more than half the seafood consumption is imported, much of it from fish farming. The world's seafood trade is very complex, and if is often difficult or impossible to determine where the seafood is raised or harvested. For example, the United States imports salmon from Switzerland and Panama though neither country is known for large salmon fisheries (36).

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