|Appears in Collections:
|Aquaculture Research Reports
|Peer Review Status:
|Innovative solutions for aquaculture: Assessment of in situ monitoring techniques and life history parameters for monogenean skin and gill parasites
|Whittington I, Shinn A, Bron J & Deveney M (2011) Innovative solutions for aquaculture: Assessment of in situ monitoring techniques and life history parameters for monogenean skin and gill parasites. Fisheries Research and Development Corporation. The University of Adelaide.
skin and gill flukes
automated computerised counting system
management of fish health
|The University of Adelaide
|First paragraph: External parasitic flukes that infect the skin and gills of yellowtail kingfish are among the most serious health issues for the culture of this species. Fingerlings grown in land-based hatcheries are free of parasites when transferred to sea-cages for grow out. The skin and gill parasites occur naturally and infect wild yellowtail kingfish stocks. Fluke populations proliferate on captive, seacaged stocks due to the direct lifecycle of the two parasite species. Fluke infections require regular monitoring by farm staff throughout the production cycle of yellowtail kingfish. Infections contribute to reduced growth, morbidity and if fluke populations reach sufficient intensity, the parasites can cause kingfish mortality on farms.
|Publisher allows this work to be made available in this repository. Published as ‘Innovative solutions for aquaculture: Assessment of in situ monitoring techniques and life history parameters for monogenean skin and gill parasites ' Citation details: Project 2003/221 Publication date: 07/2011 This report is publically available from the FRDC website - http://frdc.com.au/research/final-reports/Pages/2003-221-DLD.aspx
|University of Adelaide
Institute of Aquaculture
Institute of Aquaculture
SARDI Aquatic Sciences
|Whittington Shinn Bron Deveney 2011 BEAST.pdf
|Fulltext - Published Version
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