World Aquaculture in 2013

February 11, 2014

LONDON, Feb. 11, 2014 /PRNewswire/ — Reportbuyer.com just published a new market research report:

World Aquaculture in 2013

This report examines the latest aquaculture production statistics, historical trends, main producing and consuming countries and leading species across the world.

Dr Currie also looks to the future to forecast where world aquaculture is heading, in terms of major trends and innovations, main opportunity areas and particular challenges to expansion, such as in Africa. It also looks in detail at aquaculture markets for processing, value addition, price trends, and trade and tariff barriers, especially in emerging economies.

The report also examines food safety, environmental and animal health aspects of aquaculture. These include the organic food sector, growing demands for traceability and certification, aquatic diseases and vaccines, and concerns over water pollution.


Executive Summary
1. Definition
2. World Production
3. Some highlights in the history of aquaculture
4. Modern Aquaculture
5. Current and future trends in aquaculture
6. Markets for aquaculture products
6.1. Current marketing trends
7. Markets for aquaculture supplies
8. Aquaculture and the environment
8.1. Land conversion, transformation of ecosystems, removal of habitat
8.2. Pollution
8.3. The spread of parasites and diseases to wild stocks
8.4. Impacts of introduced exotic species
8.5. Degradation of wild genetic resources
8.6. Mitigation of the adverse effects of exotic introductions and escaping farmed organisms
8.7. Collection of seed and broodstock from the wild

8.8. Use of wild fish in feeds
8.9. Climate change
8.10. Carbon sequestration & market
8.11. Biofuels
8.12. Conflict with predators
8.13. Positive environmental effects of aquaculture
8.14. Animal welfare
8.15. Human health
9. Technical aspects & innovation
9.1. GIS
9.2. Breeding & domestication
9.3. Grow-out systems
9.3.1. Finfish
9.3.2. Shrimp
9.3.3. Molluscs
9.3.4. Seaweed
9.3.5. Reptiles and amphibians
9.4. Information and Communication Technologies (ICT)
9.5. Feed

9.6. Disease
10. The contribution of aquaculture to food security, employment and development
11. Aquaculture feeds
12. Aquaculture in Africa
13. The leading aquaculture species and groups
13.1. Carp
13.1.1. Grass carp (Ctenopharyngodon idella)
13.1.2. Silver carp (Hypophthalmichthys molitrix)
13.1.3. Catla (Catla catla)
13.1.4. Common carp (Cyprinus carpio)
13.1.5. Bighead carp (Hypophthalmichthys nobilis)
13.1.6. Crucian carp (Carassius carassius)
13.1.7. Tohu (Labeo rohita)
13.2. Aquatic plants
13.2.1. Red algae (Rhodophyta)
13.2.2. Brown algae (Phaeophyta)
13.2.3. Green algae (Chlorophyta)
13.3. Molluscs
13.3.1. Japanese carpet shell (Venerupis philippinarum)
13.3.2. Pacific cupped oyster (Crassostrea gigas)

13.3.3. Mussels
13.3.4. Scallops and pectens
13.4. Shrimp & prawns
13.4.1. Whiteleg shrimp (Litopenaeus vannamei)
13.4.2. Giant tiger prawn (black tiger) (Penaeus monodon)
13.4.3. Oriental river prawn (Macrobrachium nipponense)
13.4.4. Giant river prawn (Macrobrachium rosenbergii)
13.4.5. Other penaeid species
13.5. Salmon & trout
13.5.1. Atlantic salmon (Salmo salar)
13.5.2. Rainbow trout (Oncorhynchus mykiss)
13.5.3. Pangasius catfish
13.6.4. Baitfish

13.5.4. Tilapia
13.6. Minor aquaculture species
13.6.1. Abalone
13.6.2. Lobster
13.6.3. Tuna13.6.5. Groupers, snappers and other marine finfish
13.6.6. Alligators
13.6.7. Frogs
13.7.By products
14. Further reading

Read the full report:
World Aquaculture in 2013

For more information:
Sarah Smith
Research Advisor at Reportbuyer.com
Email: query@reportbuyer.com
Tel: +44 208 816 85 48
Website: www.reportbuyer.com

SOURCE ReportBuyer

Source: PR Newswire

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