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Session 7. FIS/MEQTopic Session
Economic relation between marine aquaculture and wild capture fisheries

Co-Convenors: Ingrid Burgetz (Canada), Dohoon Kim (Korea), Minling Pan (U.S.A.) and Qingyin Wang (China)

Past activities of PICES have mainly focused on physical and biological sciences, such as ecology, ecosystems, fisheries, oceanography, and biogeochemistry, etc. While humans are essential parts of marine ecosystems, it is important to consider impacts from human activities/uses upon marine living resources and economic and social science research within the PICES region. Indeed, the new FUTURE science program endeavors to provide a greater role for social and economic scientists in PICES. This session is convened in direct response to this objective and is intended to be a step toward enhancing research and management of marine living resources from a socio-economic perspective.

Considering the growing role of marine aquaculture in both seafood production and consumption as well as the close relationship between marine aquaculture and wild ocean capture fisheries, this session will focus on the relationships of marine aquaculture to capture fisheries with respect to economics, such as (1) marine aquaculture products as a substitute and/or complement for wild caught products owing to consumer preference, price, and availability; (2) the synergies between aquaculture and fishing (use of fish processing trimmings, resilient coastal communities and maintaining working waterfronts), and (3) economic considerations regarding potential environmental effects (positive and negative) interactions between captured fisheries and marine aquaculture (e.g., feed inputs in marine aquaculture derived from captured fisheries, aquaculture stock enhancement, aquaculture structures as fish aggregating devices, etc.). Selected oral and poster presentations will be considered for publication in a specials issue of a peer-reviewed journal such as Aquaculture Economics and Management, Aquaculture, Reviews in Aquaculture, or Fishery Research.

Tuesday, October 26, 2010

Michael C. Rubino (Invited)
Potential economic effects on wild capture fisheries from an expansion of marine aquaculture
in the United States (S7-6782)
(waiting for permission)


Di Jin (Invited)
Aquaculture and capture fisheries: An integrated economic-ecological analysis (S7-6445)
(pdf, 0,8 Mb)


Yajie Liu, Ola Diserud, Kjetil Hindar and Anders Skonhoft (Invited)
An ecological-economic model of genetic interaction between farmed and wild Salmon
(pdf, 0.8 Mb)


Masahito Hirota and Yoshinobu Kosaka
The TASC (Total Allowable Scallop Culture) in Japan: An approach for the issue on the
overproduction in Yezo giant scallop cultivation in Mutsu Bay (S7-6674)
(pdf, 1,7 Mb)


Heedong Pyo
Analyzing recovered effects of marine contaminated sediment cleanup project on wild capture
fisheries in Korea (S7-6502)
(pdf, 0,7 Mb)


Galina S. Gavrilova
Capture fisheries and mariculture of the marine invertebrates in Peter the Great Bay (Japan
Sea) (S7-6655)
(waiting for permission)

Toyomitsu Horii
Impacts on fishery products of the Tiger Puffer, Takifugu rubripes, by stock enhancement
(waiting for permission)
Shang Chen, Li Wang, Tao Xia, Guoying Du and Dachuan Ren (Invited)
Quantification of maricultural effects on coastal ecosystems services: Sanggou Bay case from
China (S7-6553)
(pdf, 0,5 Mb)
Seong-Kwae Park and Dong-Woo Lee (Invited)
Economic relation between marine aquaculture and wild capture fisheries: Case of Korea
(pdf, 1,2 Mb)
Hisashi Kurokura, Akira Takagi, Yutaro Sakai and Nobuyuki Yagi (Invited)
Tuna goes around the world on sushi (S7-6695)
(pdf, 0,9 Mb)
Chen Sun (Invited)
The influence of marine aquaculture to the fishery industry chain in China (S7-6430)
(waiting for permission)
Kelly Davidson and Minling Pan (Invited)
Consumers’ willingness to pay for aquaculture fish products vs. wild-caught seafood –
A case study in Hawaii (S7-6594)
(waiting for permission)
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