Now showing items 1-5 of 5

    • Book chapter

      Disease development 

      CR Lavilla - In GD Lio-Po, CR Lavilla & ER Cruz-Lacierda (Eds.), Health Management in Aquaculture, 2001 - Aquaculture Department, Southeast Asian Fisheries Development Center
      Disease occurrence is one of the biggest deterrents to sustainable production in aquaculture. It is therefore important to enhance awareness among various sectors of the importance of health management in the aquaculture industry. This can be done through education and information dissemination. Students in fisheries and veterinary medicine need to have adequate background information on the aquatic animal disease and health management to understand the problems and needs of a fast-growing aquaculture industry. Recognizing disease signs early and using mortality pattern as a clue to the disease agent involved will not only make diagnosis easier, but it will also prevent massive losses by timely implementation of remedial measures.
    • Book

      Health management in aquaculture 

      GD Lio-Po, CR Lavilla & ER Cruz-Lacierda - 2001 - Aquaculture Department, Southeast Asian Fisheries Development Center
      A textbook on diseases of cultured warmwater fish and shrimps in the Philippines. Eleven chapters cover essential information on the basic principles of disease causation, major diseases of cultured fish and crustaceans, particularly shrimps, and methods of prevention and control. Emphasis is made on major diseases that occur in the Philippines and other countries in the Asian region. Included also are topics on harmful algae, immunology and molecular biological diagnostic techniques.
    • Article

      Larval mycosis in Penaeus monodon 

      MCL Baticados, GL Po, CR Lavilla & RQ Gacutan - Kalikasan: The Philippine Journal of Biology, 1979 - University of the Philippines, Los Baños
      A phycomycetous fungus, presumably a Lagenidium, was observed to infect Penaeus monodon larvae. Monitoring of the hatchery in 1976 and 1977 showed that it occurred in 35 out of 51 and 22 out of 37 runs, respectively. So devastating was the infection that whole tank populations had to be discarded after 48 hr.

      Extramatrical tubes are sent out profusely; a discharge vesicle is formed from each tube. The cytoplasmic contents of the hypha then flow into the vesicle, and zoospore formation occurs. Zoospore release is facilitated by rupture of the vesicle after continuous movement of the zoospores. The hyphae in infected larvae measure 2.5-6.3 microns wide. The discharge vesicles are 14.5-25.0 microns in diameter; each one releases 14-32 zoospores 3.8-6.3 microns wide by 5.0-6.3 microns long.
    • Book chapter

      Nutritional diseases 

      CR Lavilla - In GD Lio-Po, CR Lavilla & ER Cruz-Lacierda (Eds.), Health Management in Aquaculture, 2001 - Aquaculture Department, Southeast Asian Fisheries Development Center
      Diagnosis of nutritional diseases is difficult because many signs exhibited by fish are non-specific and most nutritional deficiencies are hard to define. A compilation of data on feed composition and feeding management, as well as husbandry practices, are needed to define a case. Most of data on fish and shrimp nutritional diseases were gathered under experimental conditions. Under farm conditions, most of that definition would be clouded with errors in husbandry practices or secondary infection. Therefore, attempts to diagnose nutritional diseases should be carefully done using every available technique to define the case.
    • Book chapter

      Preface - Health Management in Aquaculture 

      GD Lio-Po, CR Lavilla & ER Cruz-Lacierda - In GD Lio-Po, CR Lavilla & ER Cruz-Lacierda (Eds.), Health Management in Aquaculture, 2001 - Aquaculture Department, Southeast Asian Fisheries Development Center