Thứ ba 21/05/2019

Chương trình SAPA

REFRENCE LIST OF DOCUMENTS IN THE FIELD OF AQUACULTURE
WITH RELATION TO POVERTY ALLEVIATION AND VICE-VERSA.

DRAFT: PREPARED BY FAO HANOI

This is a draft reference list for the Sustainable Aquaculture for Poverty Alleviation (SAPA) project. The purpose of this list is that anybody interested could find background information on the subject and that it would contribute to the formulation of the SAPA strategy. Please give your comments and additions so the list could be completed in the near future.

Contact person: Raymon van Anrooy

TITLEYEAR OF PUBLICATION AND AUTHORTYPE OF DOCUMENT AND SOURCEKEY WORDS
Report of second Mission on Aquaculture and Environment (STS/TSS-2)1997, Barg,-U.FAO/UNDP Proj. Freshwater Fish Culture Ext. , Hanoi (Viet Nam) Bangkok-Thailand FAO 1997 24 ppRole of aquaculture in food supply, constraints to sustainable aquaculture, socio-economic studies of VAC system
An assessment of alternative strategies for the integration of pond aquaculture into the small-scale farming system of North-east Thailand1998, Setboonsarng,-S.; Edwards,-P.Aquaculture -Economics-and-Management [Aquacult-Econ-Manage] 1998 vol. 2, no. 3, pp. 151-162Linear programming used to explain contribution of different aquaculture systems to the livelihood of small-scale farmers in Thailand
Bangladesh, Cambodia, China, Indonesia, Laos, Myanmar, Thailand and Viet Nam. Increasing benefits from inland fisheries and aquaculture in Asia1998, Kapetsky,-J.M.FAO, Rome [Italy] Technical report is provided of a study conducted under TSS-1Investigation of the potential of small-water bodies in increasing fish yields and improving income and nutrition amongst rural populations
Socioeconomic analysis of fish farming households in the Mekong Delta region: Some preliminary findings1996, Garces,-A.L.; Sinh,-L.X.Department of Mariculture, Cantho University, Cantho, Vietnam, WES-Newsl. 1996 no. 4, pp. 11-12The findings are presented of a study conducted to investigate the socioeconomic conditions of small farmers in the Mekong Delta Vietnam, in view of the prospects for the widespread adoption of integrated farming systems, particularly the integration of aquaculture
Sustainable aquaculture development in the Mekong Delta of Vietnam1996, Varadi,-L.Fish Culture Research Institute, PO Box 47, H-5541 Szarvas, WES-Newsl. 1996 no. 4, pp. 1-6Following a brief account of the natural resources of the Mekong Delta in Vietnam, an examination is made of the dietary importance of aquaculture products
The effects of aquaculture on farm household economy: a case study in Omon District, Cantho Province, Vietnam1996, Le-Xuan-SinhFaculty of Fisheries, University of Cantho, Cantho, Vietnam, Naga 1996 vol. 19, no. 1, pp. 50-52A study of the farming systems in the Mekong River Delta (Vietnam) indicate that fish culture brings to the household a higher level of net farm income and family labor use
Women in a Vietnamese state farm earn nearly half of family income1996, Ba,-V.T.N.; Hien,-T.T.T.Seminar on Women’s Role in Fisheries in Indo-China Phnom Penh (Cambodia) [1996], Aquac.-Asia. 1996 vol. 1, no. 2, pp. 42-43Study about the role of women in farm activities. Women’s income accounted for 47% of total family income; they had an important role in aquaculture, livestock raising, gardening, and food processing.
Rice with fish culture in the semi-deep waters of the Mekong Delta, Vietnam: A socio-economical survey1998, Rothuis,-A.J.; Nhan,-D.K.; Richter,-C.J.J.; Ollevier,-F.Lab. Ecol. and Aquaculture, Zoological Inst., Catholic Univ.Leuven, Belgium AQUACULT.-RES. 1998 vol. 29, no. 1, pp. 47-57Study shows that the main beneficial effects of rice-fish culture are thought to be related to environmental sustainability, system biopersity, farm persification and household nutrition.
A comparison of traditional and modified inland artisanal aquaculture systems1997, Edwards,-P.; Little,-D.C.; Yakupitiyage,-A.AIT, Thailand. SO: AQUACULT.-RES. 1997 vol. 28, no. 10, pp. 777-788It is proposed that the term ‘ small-scale’ be used rather than ‘artisanal’ because of increasing farmer interest in income rather than subsistence, because of increasing use of off-farm inputs, and because of the increasingly important role of science in the promotion of such systems