Advertisement

Pollution from Aquaculture

  • Abhijit Mitra
Chapter

Abstract

Aquaculture, particularly shrimp culture, has developed rapidly over the last three decades to become an important economic activity worldwide. It has confronted many of the developmental problems in this relatively short period including sector competition, overproduction, trade restrictions, overcapitalization and concerns over environmental impacts. The significance of aquaculture in the context of global food production sector, the management of aquatic resources and the socioeconomic development of coastal rural areas is now fully appreciated worldwide. Significant advances have also been made globally to make shrimp aquaculture development responsible and sustainable.

Suggested References

  1. Angell, C. L. (1986). The biology and culture of tropical oysters. Manila: ICLARM.Google Scholar
  2. Anon. (1994). Priorities for coastal ecosystem science. Washington, DC: National Research Council. National Academy Press.Google Scholar
  3. Behl, C. (1999). Alzheimer’s disease and oxidative stress: implications for novel therapeutic approaches. Progress in Neurobiology, 57, 301–323.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. Braaten, B. (1991). Impact of pollution from aquaculture in six Nordic countries. Release of nutrients, effects, and waste water treatment. In N. De Pauw, & J. Joyce (Eds.), Aquaculture and the environment. European Aquaculture Society Special publication No. 16, Fishing News Books, oxford, UK. 536pp.Google Scholar
  5. Dennison, W. C., O’Donohue, M. J., & Abal, E. G. (1993). Water quality in the Logan River and Southern Moreton Bay, Queensland a report on the results of a 1 year monitoring program conducted by the Marine Botany Section, Department of Botany, University of Queensland, 65pp.Google Scholar
  6. Djangmah, J. S., Shumway, S. E., & Davenport, J. (1979). Effects of fluctuating salinity on the behaviour of the West African blood clam Anadara senilis and on the osmotic pressure and ionic concentrations of the haemolymph. Marine Biology, 50, 209–213.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  7. Ebadi, M., Srinivasan, S. K., & Baxi, M. D. (1996). Oxidative stress and antioxidant therapy in Parkinson’s disease. Progress in Neurobiology, 48, 1–19.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  8. Eng, C. T., Paw, J. N., & Guarin, F. Y. (1989). The environmental impact of aquaculture and the effects of pollution on coastal aquaculture development in southeast Asia. Marine Pollution Bulletin, 20, 335–343.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  9. Fuller, R. (1989). Probiotics in man and animals. Journal of Applied Bacteriology, 66, 365–378.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  10. Funge-Smith, S. J., & Briggs, M. R. P. (1998). Nutrient budgets in intensive shrimp ponds: implications for sustainability. Aquaculture, 164, 117–133.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  11. Ghosh, T. K., & Bal, A. S. (1995). Environmental problem associated with semi intensive shrimp farming and control measures. Souv. INDAQUA. Marine Products Export development Authority, Kochi, (India). 95, 91–97.Google Scholar
  12. Haines, K. C. (1975). Growth of the carrageenan-producing tropical red seaweed Hypnea musciformis in surface water, 870 m deep water, effluent from a clam mariculture system, and in deep water enriched with artificial fertilisers or domestic sewage. In G. Persoone, & E. Jaspers (Eds.), Proc. 10th European Symposium on Marine Biology (Ostend, Belgium) (pp. 207–220). Wetteren: Universa Press.Google Scholar
  13. Hopkins, J. S., Hamilton, R. D., II, Sandifer, P. A., & Browdy, C. L. (1993). The production of bivalve mollusks in intensive shrimp ponds and their effect on shrimp production and water quality. World Aquaculture, 24, 74–77.Google Scholar
  14. Irianto, A., & Austin, B. (2002). Probiotics in aquaculture. Journal of Fish Diseases, 25, 633–642.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  15. Jakob, G. S., Pruder, G. D., & Wang, J. K. (1993). Growth trial with the American oyster Crassostrea virginica using shrimp pond water as feed. Journal of the World Aquaculture Society, 24, 344–351.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  16. Jeffrey, S. W., & Humphrey, G. R. (1975). New spectrophotometric equations for determining chlorophyll a, b, c1 and c2 in higher plants, algae and natural phytoplankton. Biochemical Physiology Pflanzen Bd, 167, 191–194.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  17. Jorgensen, C. B. (1996). Bivalve filter feeding revisited. Marine Ecology Progress Series, 142, 287–302.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  18. Kesarcodi-Watson, A., Kaspar, H., Lategan, M. J., & Gibson, L. (2008). Probiotics in aquaculture: The need, principles and mechanisms of action and screening processes. Aquaculture, 274, 1–14.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  19. Kou, Y. Z., & Chen, J. C. (1991). Acute toxicity of ammonia to Penaeus japonicus Bate juveniles. Aquaculture and Fisheries Management, 22, 259–263.Google Scholar
  20. Lin, C. K., Ruamthaveesub, P., & Wanuchsoontorn, P. (1993). Integrated culture of the green mussel (Perna viridis) in wastewater from an intensive shrimp pond: concept and practice. World Aquaculture, 24, 68–73.Google Scholar
  21. Loosanoff, V. L., & Tommers, F. D. (1948). Effect of suspended silt and other substances on rate of feeding of oysters. Science, 107, 69–70.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  22. Macintosh, D. J., & Phillips, M. J. (1992). Environmental issues in shrimp farming. In H. Saram, & T. Singh, edsshrimp’92. Proceedings of the 3rd global conference on the shrimp industry, Hong Kong, pp 118–145.Google Scholar
  23. Markesbery, W. R., & Carney, J. M. (1999). Oxidative alterations in Alzheimer’s disease. Brain Pathology, 9, 133–146.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  24. Mitra, A., & Bhattacharyya, D. P. (2003). Environmental issues of shrimp farming in mangrove ecosystems. Journal of Indian Ocean Studies, 11(1), 120–129.Google Scholar
  25. Mohapatra, S., Chakraborty, T., Kumar, V., DeBoeck, G., & Mohanta, K. N. (2013). Aquaculture and stress management: a review of probiotic intervention. Journal of Animal Physiology and Animal Nutrition, 97, 405–430.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  26. Nayak, S. K. (2010). Probiotics and immunity: A fish perspective. Fish & Shellfish Immunology, 29, 2–14.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  27. Nell, J. A., & Gibbs, P. J. (1986). Salinity tolerance and absorption of L-methionine by some Australian bivalve molluscs. Australian Journal of Marine and Freshwater Research, 37, 721–727.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  28. O’ Connor, B. D. S., Costelloe, B. F., Keegan, B. F., & Rhoads, D. C. (1989). The use of REMOTS@ technology in monitoring coastal enrichment resulting from mariculture. Marine Pollution Bulletin, 20, 384–390.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  29. Phillips, M. J., Lin, C. K., & Beveridge, M. C. M. (1993). Shrimp culture and the environment lessons from the world’s most rapidly expanding warmwater aquaculture sector. In R. S. V. Pullin, H. Rosenthal, & J. L. Maclean (Eds.), ICLARM Conference Proceedings (pp. 171–197).Google Scholar
  30. Prakash, A. (1989). Environmental implications of coastal aquaculture. Bulletin of the Aquacultural Association of Canada, 109–111.Google Scholar
  31. Primavera, J. H. (1994). Environmental and socioeconomic effects of shrimp farming: the Philippine experience. Infofish International, 1, 44–49.Google Scholar
  32. Rajkhowa, I. (2005). Action in aquaculture – opportunities in a quaint specialization. Business Today (May 22 Issue), 131.Google Scholar
  33. Sharma, P., Tomar, S. K., Goswami, P., Sangwan, V., & Singh, R. (2014). Antibiotic resistance among commercially available probiotics. Food Research International, 57, 176–195.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  34. Srna, R. F., & Baggaley, A. (1976). Rate of excretion of ammonia by the hard clam Mercenaria mercenaria and the American oyster Crassostrea virginica. Marine Biology, 36, 251–258.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  35. Strickland, J. D. H., & Parsons, T. R. (1968). A manual for seawater analysis. Bulletin of Fisheries Research Board Canada, 167.Google Scholar
  36. Strickland, J. D. H., & Parsons, T. R. (1972). A practical handbook of seawater analysis. Journal of Fisheries Research Board of Canada, Ottawa, 167, 311pp.Google Scholar
  37. Tetzlaff, B. L., & Heidinger, R. C. (1990). Basic principles of Biofiltration and system design. Fisheries Research Laboratory, Southern Illinois Univ., Carbondale. SIUC Fisheries Bulletin no. 9A.Google Scholar
  38. Verschuere, L., Rombaut, G., Sorgeloos, P., & Verstraete, W. (2000). Probiotic Bacteria as Biological Control Agents in Aquaculture. Microbiology and Molecular Biology Reviews, 64, 655–671.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  39. Walkey, A., & Black, I. A. (1934). An examination of the effect of the digestive method for determining soil organic matter and a proposed modification of the chronic and titration method. Soil Science, 37, 29–38.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  40. Walne, P. R. (1972). The influence of current speed, body size and water temperature on the filtration rate of five species of bivalves. Journal of the Marine Biological Association of the United Kingdom, 52, 345–374.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  41. Wang, J. K., & Jakob, G. S. (1991). Pond design and water management strategy for an integrated oyster and shrimp production system. Aquaculture systems engineering. In Proceedings of the World Aquaculture Society and the American Society of Agricultural engineers, Jointly Sponsored Session. San Juan, Puerto Rico, pp. 70–81.Google Scholar
  42. Weston, D. P. (1991). The effects of aquaculture on indigenous biota. In D. E Brune, & J. R Tomasso (Eds.), Aquaculture and water quality. Advances in world aquaculture (Vol. 3, pp. 534–567). World Aquaculture Society.Google Scholar
  43. Witney, E., Beumer, J., & Smith, G. (1988). Oyster culture in Queensland. Brisbane: Queensland Department of Primary Industries. 27pp.Google Scholar
  44. Ziemann, D. A., Walsh, W. A., Saphore, E. G., & Fulton-Bennet, K. (1992). A survey of water quality characteristics of effluent from Hawaiian aquaculture facilities. Journal of the World Aquaculture Society, 23, 180–191.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer International Publishing AG, part of Springer Nature 2019

Authors and Affiliations

  • Abhijit Mitra
    • 1
  1. 1.Department of Marine ScienceUniversity of CalcuttaKolkataIndia

Personalised recommendations