Australian fisheries resources

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Abstract

Extract:
Introduction
All Australian states and the Northern Territory produce seafood from both the wild fishery and aquaculture.Aquaculture is divided into on-land seafood production (such as prawn farms cut into low land near the sea) and off-shore fish-farming in cages. In Australia the latter is dominated by the farming of salmon in Tasmania and the grow-out of tuna at Port Lincoln in South Australia. Fish farming off-shore is called mariculture. For brevity and in keeping with convention, we will use ‘aquaculture’ to refer to all forms of non-wild catch fisheries. Wild-capture fishing is the closest we get to hunting and gathering in the modern era.This makes people involved in fisheries unique in the 21st century. Aquaculture is comparable to feedlot farming of cattle, although in the case of oysters and mussels food does not have to be provided by humans. As the wild-capture fisheries, both in Australia and globally,are being fished to their maximum sustainable level (with a very small number possibly under this limit and some overseas ones beyond the limit), the increasing demand for seafood driven by population growth and change in diets will have to be met by fish-farming.
Original languageEnglish
Title of host publicationAustralia's role in feeding the world
EditorsT. Hundloe, S. Blasgrove, H. Ditton
Place of PublicationVictoria
PublisherCSIRO Publishing
Pages117-122
Number of pages6
ISBN (Print)3781486305896
Publication statusPublished - 2016

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aquaculture
seafood
fishery
mariculture
twenty first century
hunting
cattle
population growth
fishing
farm
diet
food
fishery resource
fish farming
land

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McPhee, D. P. (2016). Australian fisheries resources. In T. Hundloe, S. Blasgrove, & H. Ditton (Eds.), Australia's role in feeding the world (pp. 117-122). Victoria: CSIRO Publishing.
McPhee, Daryl Peter. / Australian fisheries resources. Australia's role in feeding the world. editor / T. Hundloe ; S. Blasgrove ; H. Ditton. Victoria : CSIRO Publishing, 2016. pp. 117-122
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McPhee, DP 2016, Australian fisheries resources. in T Hundloe, S Blasgrove & H Ditton (eds), Australia's role in feeding the world. CSIRO Publishing, Victoria, pp. 117-122.

Australian fisheries resources. / McPhee, Daryl Peter.

Australia's role in feeding the world. ed. / T. Hundloe; S. Blasgrove; H. Ditton. Victoria : CSIRO Publishing, 2016. p. 117-122.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapterResearchpeer-review

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N2 - Extract:IntroductionAll Australian states and the Northern Territory produce seafood from both the wild fishery and aquaculture.Aquaculture is divided into on-land seafood production (such as prawn farms cut into low land near the sea) and off-shore fish-farming in cages. In Australia the latter is dominated by the farming of salmon in Tasmania and the grow-out of tuna at Port Lincoln in South Australia. Fish farming off-shore is called mariculture. For brevity and in keeping with convention, we will use ‘aquaculture’ to refer to all forms of non-wild catch fisheries. Wild-capture fishing is the closest we get to hunting and gathering in the modern era.This makes people involved in fisheries unique in the 21st century. Aquaculture is comparable to feedlot farming of cattle, although in the case of oysters and mussels food does not have to be provided by humans. As the wild-capture fisheries, both in Australia and globally,are being fished to their maximum sustainable level (with a very small number possibly under this limit and some overseas ones beyond the limit), the increasing demand for seafood driven by population growth and change in diets will have to be met by fish-farming.

AB - Extract:IntroductionAll Australian states and the Northern Territory produce seafood from both the wild fishery and aquaculture.Aquaculture is divided into on-land seafood production (such as prawn farms cut into low land near the sea) and off-shore fish-farming in cages. In Australia the latter is dominated by the farming of salmon in Tasmania and the grow-out of tuna at Port Lincoln in South Australia. Fish farming off-shore is called mariculture. For brevity and in keeping with convention, we will use ‘aquaculture’ to refer to all forms of non-wild catch fisheries. Wild-capture fishing is the closest we get to hunting and gathering in the modern era.This makes people involved in fisheries unique in the 21st century. Aquaculture is comparable to feedlot farming of cattle, although in the case of oysters and mussels food does not have to be provided by humans. As the wild-capture fisheries, both in Australia and globally,are being fished to their maximum sustainable level (with a very small number possibly under this limit and some overseas ones beyond the limit), the increasing demand for seafood driven by population growth and change in diets will have to be met by fish-farming.

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McPhee DP. Australian fisheries resources. In Hundloe T, Blasgrove S, Ditton H, editors, Australia's role in feeding the world. Victoria: CSIRO Publishing. 2016. p. 117-122