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Aquaculture Congress 2019

About Conference


Aquaculture Congress 2019

15th World Congress on Aquaculture & Fisheries cordially invites participants from all over the world to attend this event which is scheduled to be held on Feb21-22, 2019 at Osaka, Japan. The congress will be featuring prompt keynote, Oral and Poster presentations and Exhibitions. The theme of the conference is “Exploring Emerging Innovations in Aquaculture and fisheries” Aquaculture Congress 2019 attempts to unite a distinctive and world-class blend of researchers, scientists, analysts and leaders both from the scholarly community and industry to trade their insight, experience and research advancements and share their experiences and research results on all aspects of Fisheries and Aquaculture Sciences

Aquaculture is counted to be probably the fastest growing food-producing sector in the world currently. Farming of aquatic organisms including fish, molluscs, crustaceans and aquatic plants under controlled conditions defines Aquaculture. Aquaculture and Fisheries have gained momentum all over the world as a viable method to produce seafood over the last decade. According to some experts, increasing demand for fresh fish has put a strain on natural populations. Consequently, Aquaculture meeting is gaining prevalence in the demand.

 

Benefits of Attending:

  • Exchange ideas and network with leading professionals and researchers from more than 40 countries.
  • Discuss quality initiatives that can be applied in the practice.
  • Discuss ways to collaborate in putting quality initiatives in place throughout the aquaculture and fisheries study
  • Participants can gain direct access to a core audience of professionals and decision-makers and can increase visibility through branding and networking at the conference.
  • Learn and discuss key news and challenges with senior level speakers.
  • With presentations, panel discussions, roundtable discussions, and workshops, we cover every topic from top to bottom, from global macro issues to strategies to tactical issues.

 

Sessions/Tracks

Track 1: Aquafarming

Aquafarming is the cultivating of fish, crustaceans, mollusks, aquatic plants, algae, and other aquatic organisms. It includes developing freshwater and saltwater populaces under controlled conditions and can appear differently in relation to commercial fishing, which is the reaping of wild fish. On aquafarms, high-volume frameworks control nourishment, light on indoor homesteads, and development incitement. The Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations reports that the aquaculture business is growing three times quicker than terrestrial animal horticulture, and aquafarms will without a doubt turn out to be significantly more common as our regular fisheries wind up noticeably depleted.

Related Aquaculture & Fisheries Conferences:

International Conference on Brackishwater Aquaculture (BRAQCON 2019) 23 Jan 2019 - 25 Jan 2019 Chicago, IL, USA; World Congress on Recent Advances in Aquaculture Research & Fisheries June 10-11, 2019 Dublin, Ireland; 2nd International Conference on Aquaculture & Marine Biology March 25-26, 2019 Paris, France;12th Global Summit on Aquaculture & Fisheries, January 28-29, 2019 Osaka, Japan

Related Aquaculture & Fisheries Societies:

Middle East Aquaculture Association; Agriculture and aquaculture Hong Kong Association; Alaska Aquaculture Associations

Track 2:  Biotechnology in Aquaculture and fisheries

For sustainable development of aquaculture and fisheries, biotechnology proves to be a very effective tool. The combination of genetic alteration and biotechnology to expand the production of aquatic species embraces incredible potential to take care of demand as well as to ameliorate aquaculture. Researchers are exploring genes that might enhance the generation of natural fish growth factors and additionally, the natural defense compounds marine living beings utilize to battle microbial contaminations.

Related Aquaculture & Fisheries Conferences:

2nd European Summit on Aquaculture, Fisheries and Horticulture Aug 05-06, 2019; Aquaculture Europe 2019 Berlin, Germany October 7-10, 2019; The 5th Fisheries and Aquaculture Conference (FAC 2019) March 23-25, 2019, Xi'an, China; ICFAS 2019: 21st International Conference on Fisheries and Aquaculture Sciences Tokyo, Japan, November 11 - 12, 2019.
 

Related Aquaculture & Fisheries Societies:
Middle East Aquaculture Association; Agriculture and aquaculture Hong Kong Association; Alaska Aquaculture Associations

Track 3: Aquatic Science

Blue Revolution refers to the time of intense growth in the worldwide aquaculture industry from the mid-1960s to present. The aquaculture industry has been growing at an average rate of nine percent a year. Worldwide aquaculture production has now reached 50 million tons, up from two million in 1950. Aquatic Science is the multidisciplinary study of aquatic systems, encompassing both freshwater and marine systems. Scientific investigations within this field often examine the human impact on and interaction with aquatic systems and range in scale from the molecular level of contaminants to the stresses on entire ecosystems.

Related Aquaculture & Fisheries Conferences:

International Conference on Brackishwater Aquaculture (BRAQCON 2019) 23 Jan 2019 - 25 Jan 2019 Chicago, IL, USA; World Congress on Recent Advances in Aquaculture Research & Fisheries June 10-11, 2019 Dublin, Ireland; 2nd International Conference on Aquaculture & Marine Biology March 25-26, 2019 Paris, France;12th Global Summit on Aquaculture & Fisheries, January 28-29, 2019 Osaka, Japan

Related Aquaculture & Fisheries Societies:

Middle East Aquaculture Association; Agriculture and aquaculture Hong Kong Association; Alaska Aquaculture Associations

Track 4: Freshwater and Marine aquaculture

Freshwater culture is understood the cultivation of aquatic organisms where the product is raised in freshwater, such as reservoirs, rivers, lakes, canals, and groundwater, in which the salinity does not normally exceed 0.5. Earlier stages of the life cycle of these aquatic organisms may be spent in brackish or marine waters. There are three major culture systems: open, semi-closed and closed culture systems. Marine aquaculture refers to the breeding, rearing, and harvesting of aquatic plants and animals. It can take place in the ocean, or on land in tanks and ponds. Marine aquaculture produces primarily oysters, clams, mussels, shrimp, salmon, and other marine fish. There are different types of marine culture: Open ocean, Enhanced stocking, Seawater pond

Related Aquaculture & Fisheries Conferences:

2nd European Summit on Aquaculture, Fisheries and Horticulture Aug 05-06, 2019; Aquaculture Europe 2019 Berlin, Germany October 7-10, 2019; The 5th Fisheries and Aquaculture Conference (FAC 2019) March 23-25, 2019, Xi'an, China; ICFAS 2019: 21st International Conference on Fisheries and Aquaculture Sciences Tokyo, Japan, November 11 - 12, 2019.


Related Aquaculture & Fisheries Societies:

Middle East Aquaculture Association; Agriculture and aquaculture Hong Kong Association; Alaska Aquaculture Associations

Track 5:  Aquaculture Resource Management

The effective and efficient utilization of the available resources pertaining to aquaculture is referred to as aquaculture resource management. It is required keeping in mind the end goal to decide the best maintainable yield of market-sized animals within a given time. Such management is required to employ utilization of financial information and ecosystem services valuation philosophies alongside past researches.

Related Aquaculture & Fisheries Conferences:

International Conference on Brackishwater Aquaculture (BRAQCON 2019) 23 Jan 2019 - 25 Jan 2019 Chicago, IL, USA; World Congress on Recent Advances in Aquaculture Research & Fisheries June 10-11, 2019 Dublin, Ireland; 2nd International Conference on Aquaculture & Marine Biology March 25-26, 2019 Paris, France;12th Global Summit on Aquaculture & Fisheries, January 28-29, 2019 Osaka, Japan

Related Aquaculture & Fisheries Societies:

Middle East Aquaculture Association; Agriculture and aquaculture Hong Kong Association; Alaska Aquaculture Associations

Track 6: Live Stock farming and Aquaculture Engineering

Agribusiness focusses on the Livestock Farming. Domesticated animals Farming is a rural procedure to yield items, for example, nourishment, fiber, calfskin, fleece, and work by raising plain creatures like poultry, cow, cows, angle and different warm-blooded creatures. As of late, domesticated animals cultivating is exceptionally all around oversaw as creatures are furnished with appropriate nourishing sustenance and safe house. These days emphasis centralized computer is likewise a piece of animal’s development as it at last lifts item yield and quality. Aquaculture engineering aims to provide solutions to technical problems related to harvesting of aquatic vertebrates, invertebrates, and algae. Design and development of the field not only requires knowledge of mechanical, biological and environmental systems but also of material engineering and instrumentation. Solutions from wastewater treatment, fisheries, and traditional agriculture additionally aid in engineering techniques.

Related Aquaculture & Fisheries Conferences:

2nd European Summit on Aquaculture, Fisheries and Horticulture Aug 05-06, 2019; Aquaculture Europe 2019 Berlin, Germany October 7-10, 2019; The 5th Fisheries and Aquaculture Conference (FAC 2019) March 23-25, 2019, Xi'an, China; ICFAS 2019: 21st International Conference on Fisheries and Aquaculture Sciences Tokyo, Japan, November 11 - 12, 2019.


Related Aquaculture & Fisheries Societies:

Middle East Aquaculture Association; Agriculture and aquaculture Hong Kong Association; Alaska Aquaculture Associations

Track 7: Aquaponics

Aquaponics is basically the blend of aquaculture and hydroponics in a symbiotic environment. The fish waste gives a natural sustenance source to the plants, and the plants filter the water for the fish. Ammonia from the fish waste is first converted into nitrites and then to nitrates by the nitrifying bacteria. Additionally, fish waste is converted into vermicompost that acts as a food for the plants.

Related Aquaculture & Fisheries Conferences:

International Conference on Brackishwater Aquaculture (BRAQCON 2019) 23 Jan 2019 - 25 Jan 2019 Chicago, IL, USA; World Congress on Recent Advances in Aquaculture Research & Fisheries June 10-11, 2019 Dublin, Ireland; 2nd International Conference on Aquaculture & Marine Biology March 25-26, 2019 Paris, France;12th Global Summit on Aquaculture & Fisheries, January 28-29, 2019 Osaka, Japan

Related Aquaculture & Fisheries Societies:

Middle East Aquaculture Association; Agriculture and aquaculture Hong Kong Association; Alaska Aquaculture Associations

Track 8: Hydroponics: present and future

Hydroponics suggests that growing plants in water while not soil. The invention that plants will grow while not soil was created way back by many civilizations that lived within the desert. Growing crops during a desert space are tough as a result of the soil is poor and there's very little water. Folks living within the deserts had to seek out ways in which to grow crops with little water. It appears strange that growing crops in water is that the best thanks to using the quantity amount of water. Most of the water that's given to plants grown up in soil goes through the soil and reaches near the plants. Once plants are grown up in water, most of the water goes to the plants. Scientists everywhere the planet still use biology and husbandry to assist farmers to turn out food crops which will feed the world’s population within the years ahead. Husbandry can realize uses in medication because of several plants are to blame for manufacturing medicines we tend to presently use. Pharmaceutical scientists have found that they'll create several of those drug manufacturing plants unleash medicine through their roots. It's so much easier and fewer high-priced for corporations to get rid of chemicals from water than it's to get rid of identical chemicals from soil. Pharmaceutical or drug corporations can still work on finding ways in which of manufacturing plants that may unleash medicine through their roots and into the water they're growing in. the medicine made by husbandry can price less cash to supply and fewer cash to the consumer.

Related Aquaculture & Fisheries Conferences:

2nd European Summit on Aquaculture, Fisheries and Horticulture Aug 05-06, 2019; Aquaculture Europe 2019 Berlin, Germany October 7-10, 2019; The 5th Fisheries and Aquaculture Conference (FAC 2019) March 23-25, 2019, Xi'an, China; ICFAS 2019: 21st International Conference on Fisheries and Aquaculture Sciences Tokyo, Japan, November 11 - 12, 2019.

Related Aquaculture & Fisheries Societies:

Middle East Aquaculture Association; Agriculture and aquaculture Hong Kong Association; Alaska Aquaculture Associations

Track 9: Aquaculture laws & regulations

Developing and implementing policies that enable marine aquaculture and works to ensure that aquaculture complies with existing federal laws and regulations are a very essential step in the field of aquaculture. Such policies and regulations ensure environmental protection, water quality, food safety, increase efficiency, transparency, and predictability in making permit decisions and protection of public health.

Related Aquaculture & Fisheries Conferences:

International Conference on Brackishwater Aquaculture (BRAQCON 2019) 23 Jan 2019 - 25 Jan 2019 Chicago, IL, USA; World Congress on Recent Advances in Aquaculture Research & Fisheries June 10-11, 2019 Dublin, Ireland; 2nd International Conference on Aquaculture & Marine Biology March 25-26, 2019 Paris, France;12th Global Summit on Aquaculture & Fisheries, January 28-29, 2019 Osaka, Japan

Related Aquaculture & Fisheries Societies:

Middle East Aquaculture Association; Agriculture and aquaculture Hong Kong Association; Alaska Aquaculture Associations

Track 10: Integrated multi-trophic Aquaculture

The aquaculture production has grown steadily owing to the dramatic expansion in this sector worldwide. During the past three decades, production increased from 6.2 million t in 1983 to 70.2 million t in 2013 (FAO, 2015). Aquaculture surpassed the supplies from the capture fisheries and contributed nearly 51% to the global fish production in 2013. This achievement was possible mainly because of the commercialization of farm-produced aquatic groups such as the shrimps, salmon, bivalves, tilapia, and catfish. This sector also benefitted from the significant production of certain low-value freshwater species through integrated farming, intended for domestic production. One of the major challenges for the sustainable development of the aquaculture industry is to minimize environmental degradation concurrently with its expansion. Though the majority of aquaculture production originate from extensive and semi-intensive farming systems, the recent increase in intensive farming of marine carnivorous fed-species is associated with environmental concerns. Integrating waste generating (fed) and cleaning (extractive) organisms in Mariculture is a practical technology for sustainable Mariculture. In a balanced integrated system, aquaculture effluents can be converted into commercial crops while restoring water quality.

Related Aquaculture & Fisheries Conferences:

2nd European Summit on Aquaculture, Fisheries and Horticulture Aug 05-06, 2019; Aquaculture Europe 2019 Berlin, Germany October 7-10, 2019; The 5th Fisheries and Aquaculture Conference (FAC 2019) March 23-25, 2019, Xi'an, China; ICFAS 2019: 21st International Conference on Fisheries and Aquaculture Sciences Tokyo, Japan, November 11 - 12, 2019.
 

Related Aquaculture & Fisheries Societies:

Middle East Aquaculture Association; Agriculture and aquaculture Hong Kong Association; Alaska Aquaculture Associations

Track 11: Aquatic & Marine Pathology

Like humans and other organisms, fish suffer from parasitic infestation and diseases. The defensive mechanisms can be specific and non-specific. Non-specific mechanisms consist of skin and scales, and additionally, the mucus layer secreted by the epidermis that traps microorganisms and restrains their growth. On the off chance that pathogens break these defenses, fish can create inflammatory responses that enhance the flow of blood to infected territories and deliver WBCs that attempt to kill the pathogens. Specific defenses are specific reactions to specific pathogens perceived by the fish's body that are adaptive immune reactions.

Related Aquaculture & Fisheries Conferences:

International Conference on Brackishwater Aquaculture (BRAQCON 2019) 23 Jan 2019 - 25 Jan 2019 Chicago, IL, USA; World Congress on Recent Advances in Aquaculture Research & Fisheries June 10-11, 2019 Dublin, Ireland; 2nd International Conference on Aquaculture & Marine Biology March 25-26, 2019 Paris, France;12th Global Summit on Aquaculture & Fisheries, January 28-29, 2019 Osaka, Japan

Related Aquaculture & Fisheries Societies:

Middle East Aquaculture Association; Agriculture and aquaculture Hong Kong Association; Alaska Aquaculture Associations

Track 12: Aquaculture Nutrition

Survival rates for fish and shrimp in aquaculture production can range from 30-80%, depending on species cultured, disease challenge, production system, and geographical location around the world. As little as five percent difference in survival rate in an aquaculture operation can make the difference between profit and loss.

Dietary supplementation to improve intestinal function and balance the immune system can increase survival rates in fish and shrimp. Research shows improved intestinal function and a balanced immune system correlate with:

  •  Health and disease resistance
  • Yield and survivability
  • Feed digestibility and efficiency

Related Aquaculture & Fisheries Conferences:

2nd European Summit on Aquaculture, Fisheries and Horticulture Aug 05-06, 2019; Aquaculture Europe 2019 Berlin, Germany October 7-10, 2019; The 5th Fisheries and Aquaculture Conference (FAC 2019) March 23-25, 2019, Xi'an, China; ICFAS 2019: 21st International Conference on Fisheries and Aquaculture Sciences Tokyo, Japan, November 11 - 12, 2019.
 

Related Aquaculture & Fisheries Societies:

Middle East Aquaculture Association; Agriculture and aquaculture Hong Kong Association; Alaska Aquaculture Associations

Track 13: Marine Conservation & Management

Oceans cover over 70% of the Earth’s surface and contain a diverse array of species, habitats, and ecosystems. As many as 100 million species live in our oceans, contributing to a rich biodiversity far exceeding that found on land. Marine extinction risk has ramped up rapidly in the past 50 years, to converge upon the level of risk seen on land. People use and benefit from oceans and coasts in several important ways – through recreational activities, coastal living, tourism, fishing, shipping, and exploiting reserves of oil, gas, and minerals found beneath the seafloor in many parts of the world.

Related Aquaculture & Fisheries Conferences:

International Conference on Brackishwater Aquaculture (BRAQCON 2019) 23 Jan 2019 - 25 Jan 2019 Chicago, IL, USA; World Congress on Recent Advances in Aquaculture Research & Fisheries June 10-11, 2019 Dublin, Ireland; 2nd International Conference on Aquaculture & Marine Biology March 25-26, 2019 Paris, France;12th Global Summit on Aquaculture & Fisheries, January 28-29, 2019 Osaka, Japan

Related Aquaculture & Fisheries Societies:

Middle East Aquaculture Association; Agriculture and aquaculture Hong Kong Association; Alaska Aquaculture Associations

Track 14: Aquaculture Innovations & Designs

Seaward fish ranches are driving the charge with regards to cutting edge aquaculture innovation, procedure and outline. Advancements in research keep on leading to changes in aquaculture generation frameworks, bringing about expanded creation productivity, higher product quality for customers and a more sustainable industry.

Related Aquaculture & Fisheries Conferences:

2nd European Summit on Aquaculture, Fisheries and Horticulture Aug 05-06, 2019; Aquaculture Europe 2019 Berlin, Germany October 7-10, 2019; The 5th Fisheries and Aquaculture Conference (FAC 2019) March 23-25, 2019, Xi'an, China; ICFAS 2019: 21st International Conference on Fisheries and Aquaculture Sciences Tokyo, Japan, November 11 - 12, 2019.
 

Related Aquaculture & Fisheries Societies:

Middle East Aquaculture Association; Agriculture and aquaculture Hong Kong Association; Alaska Aquaculture Associations

 

Track 15: Traditional and advance technology in Aquaculture and Fisheries

Related Aquaculture & Fisheries Conferences:

International Conference on Brackishwater Aquaculture (BRAQCON 2019) 23 Jan 2019 - 25 Jan 2019 Chicago, IL, USA; World Congress on Recent Advances in Aquaculture Research & Fisheries June 10-11, 2019 Dublin, Ireland; 2nd International Conference on Aquaculture & Marine Biology March 25-26, 2019 Paris, France;12th Global Summit on Aquaculture & Fisheries, January 28-29, 2019 Osaka, Japan

Related Aquaculture & Fisheries Societies:

Middle East Aquaculture Association; Agriculture and aquaculture Hong Kong Association; Alaska Aquaculture Associations

 

Track 16: Recirculating Aquaculture Systems

Recirculating Aquaculture Systems (RAS) employ filtration of water from the fish (or shellfish) tanks so it can be reused inside the tank. This drastically decreases the amount of water and space required for intensive generation of seafood products. Solids removal, ammonia removal, Co2 removal, and oxygenation are some of the steps that RAS incorporate. Recirculating aquaculture is developing at a decent time to meet market requests for seafood and to serve the changing needs of land-based cultivating operations.

Related Aquaculture & Fisheries Conferences:

2nd European Summit on Aquaculture, Fisheries and Horticulture Aug 05-06, 2019; Aquaculture Europe 2019 Berlin, Germany October 7-10, 2019; The 5th Fisheries and Aquaculture Conference (FAC 2019) March 23-25, 2019, Xi'an, China; ICFAS 2019: 21st International Conference on Fisheries and Aquaculture Sciences Tokyo, Japan, November 11 - 12, 2019.
 

Related Aquaculture & Fisheries Societies:

 

Middle East Aquaculture Association; Agriculture and aquaculture Hong Kong Association; Alaska Aquaculture Associations

Track 17: Socioeconomics of Fisheries & Aquaculture

One of the fastest developing food-producing sectors is Aquaculture, and as of now contributes about 40% of the world supply of fish and other aquatic organisms. The advantages of the development are no doubt genuine and unmistakable for both producing countries and for consumers in the form of lower prices. Ideally, it is likely to be able to attach a monetary value to the ecological effects of aquaculture, and in a few occurrences, this is conceivable where a quantifiable impact on creation can be distinguished.

Related Aquaculture & Fisheries Conferences:

International Conference on Brackishwater Aquaculture (BRAQCON 2019) 23 Jan 2019 - 25 Jan 2019 Chicago, IL, USA; World Congress on Recent Advances in Aquaculture Research & Fisheries June 10-11, 2019 Dublin, Ireland; 2nd International Conference on Aquaculture & Marine Biology March 25-26, 2019 Paris, France;12th Global Summit on Aquaculture & Fisheries, January 28-29, 2019 Osaka, Japan

Related Aquaculture & Fisheries Societies:

Middle East Aquaculture Association; Agriculture and aquaculture Hong Kong Association; Alaska Aquaculture Associations

Track 18: Sustainability in Aquaculture Practice

Growing concern over the environmental impact of aquaculture, in any case, has incited an analysis for an administrative structure that can ensure supportability – that is, a fiscally reasonable aquaculture industry in which the ecological harm is limited. Sustainable aquaculture is a dynamic idea and the supportability of an aquaculture framework will fluctuate with species, area, societal standards and the state of information and innovation.

Related Aquaculture & Fisheries Conferences:

2nd European Summit on Aquaculture, Fisheries and Horticulture Aug 05-06, 2019; Aquaculture Europe 2019 Berlin, Germany October 7-10, 2019; The 5th Fisheries and Aquaculture Conference (FAC 2019) March 23-25, 2019, Xi'an, China; ICFAS 2019: 21st International Conference on Fisheries and Aquaculture Sciences Tokyo, Japan, November 11 - 12, 2019.
 

Related Aquaculture & Fisheries Societies:

Middle East Aquaculture Association; Agriculture and aquaculture Hong Kong Association; Alaska Aquaculture Associations

Track 19: Algaculture

Algaculture is the commercial harvesting of algae. It is a type of aquaculture. A major portion of the algae that are deliberately developed fall into the classification of microalgae additionally alluded to as phytoplankton, microphysics, or planktonic green growth. Macroalgae, normally known as kelp, additionally have numerous uses, however, because of their size and the environmental requirements in which they have to develop, they don't lend themselves as promptly to development on an extensive scale as microalgae and are frequently harvested wild from the sea.

Related Aquaculture & Fisheries Conferences:

International Conference on Brackishwater Aquaculture (BRAQCON 2019) 23 Jan 2019 - 25 Jan 2019 Chicago, IL, USA; World Congress on Recent Advances in Aquaculture Research & Fisheries June 10-11, 2019 Dublin, Ireland; 2nd International Conference on Aquaculture & Marine Biology March 25-26, 2019 Paris, France;12th Global Summit on Aquaculture & Fisheries, January 28-29, 2019 Osaka, Japan

Related Aquaculture & Fisheries Societies:

Middle East Aquaculture Association; Agriculture and aquaculture Hong Kong Association; Alaska Aquaculture Associations

Track 20: Mariculture

Mariculture alludes to the development of marine life forms in seawater, more often than not in protected coastal waters. The cultivation of marine fish is a case of maricultural, thus additionally is the cultivating of marine crustacean, e.g. shrimp, mollusks, e.g. oysters and kelp. Mariculture may comprise of raising the life forms on or in simulated walled in areas, for example, floating fenced areas for salmon and on racks for oysters. For the instance of enclosed salmon, they are fed by the operators and oysters on racks channel feed upon naturally accessible food.

Related Aquaculture & Fisheries Conferences:

2nd European Summit on Aquaculture, Fisheries and Horticulture Aug 05-06, 2019; Aquaculture Europe 2019 Berlin, Germany October 7-10, 2019; The 5th Fisheries and Aquaculture Conference (FAC 2019) March 23-25, 2019, Xi'an, China; ICFAS 2019: 21st International Conference on Fisheries and Aquaculture Sciences Tokyo, Japan, November 11 - 12, 2019.
 

Related Aquaculture & Fisheries Societies:

Middle East Aquaculture Association; Agriculture and aquaculture Hong Kong Association; Alaska Aquaculture Associations

 

Market Analysis

Summary of Aquaculture Conference

Aquaculture Fisheries 2019 emphases on different areas of Aquaculture. Aquaculture, or fish farming, has gained momentum as a viable method to produce seafood as demand for fresh fish has put a strain on natural populations.T his Conference attempts to unite a distinctive and world-class blend of researchers, scientists, analysts and leaders both from the scholarly community and industry to trade their insight, experience and research advancements on Aquaculture and its associated domain of Fisheries.

The Conference also emphases on career opportunities within aquaculture, and most, but not all, will require the degree or advanced training. Aquaculturists can find work with state and federal government agencies, on fish farms, and within academia.

Aquaculture is counted to be probably the fastest growing food-producing sector in the world currently. Farming of aquatic organisms including fish, mollusks, crustaceans and aquatic plants under controlled conditions defines Aquaculture. Aquaculture and Fisheries have gained momentum all over the world as a viable method to produce seafood over the last decade. According to some experts, increasing demand for fresh fish has put a strain on natural populations. Consequently, Aquaculture meeting is gaining prevalence in the demand.

Scope and importance of Aquaculture and fisheries

In modern times, not many primary industries have consistently recorded high yearly growth over a period of two decades. Aquaculture has sustained a global growth, continues to grow, and is expected to increasingly fill the shortfall in aquatic food products resulting from static or declining capture fisheries and population increase well into the year 2025. Its further growth and development will have to occur under a different socio-economic milieu in the new millennium. The basic paradigm changes will be from an increased production at almost any cost, to a sustainable increase in production with minimal environmental perturbations. Despite such paradigm changes, aquaculture will increasingly contribute to food security, poverty alleviation and social equity.

Japan because:

Japan, “The Land of the Rising Sun” is an archipelago on the eastern edge of Asia, comprised of four largest islands: Honshu, Hokkaido, Kyushu, and Shikoku, which makeup about ninety-seven percent of Japan's land area and often are referred to as home islands.

Osaka is a large port city and commercial center on the Japanese island of Honshu. It is the third largest city in Japan and the central metropolis of the Kansai region. It's known for its modern architecture, nightlife, and hearty street food. Osaka Castle, Osaka Aquarium Kaiyukan, Sumiyoshi-Taisha, Dotonbori are few of Osaka’s numerous points of intrigue.

Saltwater fish cultivating started in Japan in 1927, in the quiet waters of the Seto Inland Sea. Full-scale fish cultivating of marine species started in the mid-1950s, utilizing nets to make counterfeit "swimming pools for fish" in the sea. It was around then that aquaculture procedures became adequately modern to rear fish in pen. Commercial aquaculture production in Japan has grown significantly since the end of the 2ndWorld War and today possesses a critical position in the fisheries sector. Yellowtail and sea bream—two favorites in Japan—are the most important fish farm products. Today, the main challenge producers are encountering is maintaining water quality in marine pens. The pens are in bays because the water is calm, however, the tidal flow is poor and consequently, uneaten feed and other wastes can build up and foul the water.

The Aquaculture Congress 2019 aims at taking a step to educate consumers about the future prospects of aquaculture and fishing and risk management, provide solutions to the challenges by discussing innovative approaches, experiences, research outcomes, services, and products related to the concerned issues.

 

Global Fisheries and Aquaculture Universities:

·         Shanghai Fisheries University, China

·         National Fisheries University, Japan

·         Agricultural University of Norway, Norway

·         Chulalongkorn University, Thailand

·         Deakin University, Victoria

·         linders University, Australia

·         Ocean University, China

·         Nagasaki University, Japan

·         Hokkaido University, Japan

·         Heriot-Watt University, United Kingdom

·         James Cook University, Australia

·         Malaspina University-College, Canada

·         Northern Territory University, Australia

·         Rhodes University, South Africa

·         State University of Ghent, Belgium

·         Shanghai Ocean University, China

·         Kyoto University, Japan

Global Fisheries and Aquaculture Research Institutes:

·         Andalusia Centre for Marine Science and Technology, Spain

·         Bureau of Fisheries and Aquatic Resources, Philippine

·         Central Institute of Brackish Water Aquaculture, India

·         Central Institute of Fisheries Technology, India

·         Central Marine Fisheries Research Institute, India

·         Deep Bay Marine Field Station, Canada

·         Fisheries Research and Development Corporation, Australia

·         Fisheries Research Services Marine Laboratory, UK

·         Global Ocean Ecosystem Dynamics, Chile

Market growth

In the previous year, actual production from catch fisheries rose only slightly by 0.7 percent to reach 90.6 million tons. However, world aquaculture production rose by for percent to 78 million tons. Trade is aquatic products was steady in 2015 at a live weight equivalent of 59.8 million tons with the value falling back by 9.6 percent to $128.8 billion. According to France AgriMer, the rise in production last year was spurred on by a rising consumption, which increased by two percent to 147,5 million tons or more than 20.1 kg per person per year, with aquaculture products accounting for more than half of consumption at 10.6 kg per person.

In 2008, world exports of fish and fishery products reached a record value of US$102.0 billion, which was nine percent higher than in 2007 and nearly double the corresponding value in 1998 (FAO, 2010a). Trade in fish and fishery products was affected by the financial crisis that began in late 2007 and erupted into a full-blown economic crisis in late September 2008. Preliminary estimates indicate that fish trade declined by seven percent in 2009 compared with 2008.

The top ten exporters of fish and fishery products in 1998 and 2008 are shown in Table 4. China, Norway, and Thailand are the top three exporters, with China alone contributing almost 10 percent, or about US$10.1 billion. A growing share of China’s fishery exports consists of reprocessed raw material. China’s fishery imports have registered a significant increase, up from US$1 billion in 1998 to US$5.1 billion in 2008, when it was the sixth-largest importer. Viet Nam, the sixth-largest exporter of fish and fishery products in the world, has also experienced significant growth, up from US$0.8 billion in 1998 to US$4.6 billion in 2008. 

World aquaculture production is dominated by species at the lower end of the food chain. Carp and shellfish account for a significant share (more than 70 percent by volume) of species cultivated in developing countries for human consumption. However, in response to a ready market for these species in both developed and developing countries, the production of species at the higher end of the food chain (carnivorous species) has, in recent years, been growing rapidly compared with that of species at the lower end of the food chain. The demand for fish as a healthy and nutritious food commodity is increasing, even in the developing world, particularly in China, India, and Indonesia, i.e. countries with a large population and increasing disposable income.

Feeding an expected global population of 9 billion by 2050 is a daunting challenge that is engaging researchers, technical experts, and leaders the world over. A relatively unappreciated, yet promising, the fact is that fish can play a major role in satisfying the palates of the world’s growing middle-income group while also meeting the food security needs of the poorest. Already, fish represents 16 percent of all animal protein consumed globally, and this proportion of the world’s food basket is likely to increase as consumers with rising incomes seek higher value seafood and as aquaculture steps up to meet increasing demand. Aquaculture has grown at an impressive rate over the past decades. It has helped to produce more food fish, kept the overall price of fish down, and made fish and seafood more accessible to consumers around the world. That’s why greater investment is needed in the industry—for new and safer technologies, their adaptation to local conditions, and their adoption in appropriate settings. But supplying fish sustainably—producing it without depleting productive natural resources and without damaging the precious aquatic environment—is a huge challenge. We continue to see excessive and irresponsible harvesting in capture fisheries and in aquaculture. Disease outbreaks, among other things, have heavily impacted production—most recently with early mortality syndrome in shrimp in Asia and America. At the World Bank, we hear from the heads of major seafood companies that they want to secure access to reliable and environmentally sustainable supply chains. Matching growing market demand with this private sector interest in reliable and sustainable sourcing presents a major opportunity for developing countries prepared to invest in improved fisheries management and environmentally sustainable aquaculture

 

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Conference Date February 21-22, 2019

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