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Responsible fishing_Jagannath Rathod_2013
Responsible fishing_Jagannath Rathod_2013
Responsible fishing_Jagannath Rathod_2013
Responsible fishing_Jagannath Rathod_2013
Responsible fishing_Jagannath Rathod_2013
Responsible fishing_Jagannath Rathod_2013
Responsible fishing_Jagannath Rathod_2013
Responsible fishing_Jagannath Rathod_2013
Responsible fishing_Jagannath Rathod_2013
Responsible fishing_Jagannath Rathod_2013
Responsible fishing_Jagannath Rathod_2013
Responsible fishing_Jagannath Rathod_2013
Responsible fishing_Jagannath Rathod_2013
Responsible fishing_Jagannath Rathod_2013
Responsible fishing_Jagannath Rathod_2013
Responsible fishing_Jagannath Rathod_2013
Responsible fishing_Jagannath Rathod_2013
Responsible fishing_Jagannath Rathod_2013
Responsible fishing_Jagannath Rathod_2013
Responsible fishing_Jagannath Rathod_2013
Responsible fishing_Jagannath Rathod_2013
Responsible fishing_Jagannath Rathod_2013
Responsible fishing_Jagannath Rathod_2013
Responsible fishing_Jagannath Rathod_2013
Responsible fishing_Jagannath Rathod_2013
Responsible fishing_Jagannath Rathod_2013
Responsible fishing_Jagannath Rathod_2013
Responsible fishing_Jagannath Rathod_2013
Responsible fishing_Jagannath Rathod_2013
Responsible fishing_Jagannath Rathod_2013
Responsible fishing_Jagannath Rathod_2013
Responsible fishing_Jagannath Rathod_2013
Responsible fishing_Jagannath Rathod_2013
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Responsible fishing_Jagannath Rathod_2013

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Increasing demand for fish has increased the pressure on marine life. Pollution in the water bodies has intensified and threat to aquatic biota has become worse.

Increasing demand for fish has increased the pressure on marine life. Pollution in the water bodies has intensified and threat to aquatic biota has become worse.

Published in: Environment, Technology
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  • 1. Dr. JAGANNATH L. RATHOD Associate Professor Dept. of Marine Biology Karnatak University PG Centre, Kodibag, Karwar-581 303 Email: jagannathrathod9@gmail.com
  • 2.  Unconcontrolled expansion of fishing fleet size is fuelled by ever increasing market demand for fish and thereby increase in pressure on fishery resources.  Hundreds of thousands of sea turtles, whales, and other marine mammals, and more than 1million seabirds die each year from ocean pollution and ingestion or entanglement in marine debris.  Nearly all commercial fishing gear types are known to incidentally catch marine mammals and most, if not all, marine mammal species that occur in areas with active fisheries are known to be caught incidentally in at least one fishery.
  • 3. Humpback entangled in marine debris. The animal was disentangled by an experienced team from the Hawaiian Islands Humpback Whale National Marine Sanctuary.
  • 4. Threats Many fishing methods even though contribute significantly to the industry, they form threats to many of aquatic biota. References indicate that following fishing gears threatening many marine organisms. Gill nets Longlines Trawls Traps/ pots Dredges
  • 5. Divers free a Hawaiian monk seal from derelict fishing nets.
  • 6. Gill nets  Contributes to 20% of all fishing methods of the world.  Gill nets for oceanic fishing when allowed to drift with winds and currents, gill entangle and enmesh a wide range of living organisms such as birds, turtles and marine mammals. They pose a threat to the oceanic pelagic ecosystem, which is relatively species poor.
  • 7. Set gill net Gill net
  • 8. Seals in gill net
  • 9. Ghost fishing  The resistance of synthetic material to decay and deployment of large amounts of netting in some fisheries have lead to the problem of “ghost fishing”.   Segments of netting, which are lost accidentally during fishing or deliberately discarded, may continue to fish for an indefinite period of time or at least capable of entangling birds, turtles and marine mammals.  A form of wastage in drift net fisheries comes in the form of dropout of fish during hauling. This has lead to the allegation that drift net fisheries are wasting resources
  • 10. Retrieved gill net
  • 11.  Turtles face threats on both nesting beaches and in the marine environment. The greatest causes of decline and the continuing primary threats to turtles are long-term harvest and incidental capture in fishing gear.  Harvest of eggs and adults occurs on nesting beaches while juveniles and adults are harvested on feeding grounds.  Incidental capture primarily occurs in gillnets, trawls, traps and pots, longlines, and dredges.  Together these threats are serious ongoing sources of mortality that adversely affect the species' recovery.
  • 12. Longline fishing  Hooks and lines contribute about 12% of the world fish landings.  Longlines are known to catch, snag or entangle many species such as sea turtles, sea birds and fishes other than target species, during operations.  There are no foolproof methods available so far to prevent the incidental capture of these non-target organisms, during longline operations.
  • 13. 1. A wandering Albatross is hooked and drowns 2. With its partner lost at sea this bird cannot breed 3. A sole parent is not able to rear its chick, the chick will die
  • 14. Hooked Albatross in Longlines
  • 15. Hammer headed shark in Longlines
  • 16. Trawls  Contributes approximately 40% of the total fishery.
  • 17. BRDs & TEDs in shrimp trawls  Shrimp trawl is a non selective gear that commonly has as associated catch of non-targeted organisms such as finfish and miscellaneous invertebrates.  Bycatch refers to non-targeted species retained, sold or discarded for any reason.      BRDs: (Bycatch Reducing Devices) i. Turtle Excluder Device (TED) ii. Square mesh window attachment iii. Radial Escapement Device (RED) IV. Fish Eye
  • 18. Out of seven species of sea turtles found worldwide, five are reported to occur in India TED
  • 19. TED
  • 20. Attachment of square mesh window in trawl nets Attachment of square mesh window
  • 21. Traps
  • 22. Trapped turtle
  • 23. Dredging
  • 24. Impact of dredging
  • 25.  JOHANNESBURG — Almost 1,000 whales, dolphins and porpoises die daily in fishing nets and urgent changes are needed in trawling methods to save nine populations under immediate threat, conservation group of WWF.  Its report - which WWF says is the first assessment of the situation by leading marine scientists -- points to the accidental catching of cetacean in fishing gear as one of the gravest global threats to marine mammals.
  • 26.  Orissa coast in 1980s : 90000 Olive ridley  Gulf of Mexico (1987) Atlantic coast: 50000  Some species are being pushed to the brink of extinction. Urgent action is needed.
  • 27. Management 1. Mesh size regulation-shrimp trawl cod end 25mm, “Square” mesh for cod end instead of “diamond” mesh. 2. Banning of destructive fishing practices like dynamiting and poisoning 3. Promotion of selective fishing and eco-friendly gears 4. Recover marine mammal populations and protect essential habitats. 5. Banning of fishing in Marine Protected areas 6. Prevent habitat loss, degradation, and disturbance through marine spatial planning and marine protected area designation.
  • 28. Thank you

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