Development of practical diet for the grow-out culture of Scylla serrata in ponds
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A series of feeding experiments were conducted in the laboratory and in ponds of SEAFDEC/AQD using hatchery-produced Scylla serrata juveniles to develop an effective pelleted grow-out diet. The practical feed ingredients included local and imported fishmeal, shrimp meal, copra meal, soybean meal, corn grits and squid liver powder. The other feed ingredients were rice bran, wheat pollard, bread flour and micronutrient mixes. The results in the laboratory trials were used to improve the feed composition for the culture of crab juveniles in grow-out ponds. Three runs (Run 1 - 108 days, Run 2 - 129 days and Run 3 - 114 days) were conducted in 270m2 ponds. Crab juveniles at stocking densities of 0.08 - 0.10m-2 were fed two dietary treatments containing 44% and 38% crude protein at similar dietary energy level estimated at 17 MJ/kg diet.There were no significant differences in the survival, growth and feed conversion ratio in each of the three runs. In Run 1, the survival rate of crabs fed with 44% protein was higher (56-77%) than crabs fed with 38% protein (35-50%), but these were not significantly different. In Run 2, < 5 g crabs could grow up to a mean body weight of 435 g with survival rates of 31- 45% after 129 days on a ration consisting of 80% pelleted formulated feed and 20% low value fish. Similarly in Run 3, a mean of 443 g was attained in less than 4 months with survival rates of 30-73%. The final average weight and specific growth rate of crabs fed these two diets were not significantly different which showed that in ponds, the 38% crude protein diet was able to sustain growth as with the 44% diet provided the dietary energy is similar. The feed conversion ratio for both test diets and low value fish showed a great variation (low value fish 1 to 4; test diets 1.81 to 5.6).This study showed that low value fish as the traditional feed for mud crab in the grow-out culture can be decreased to only 20% of the ration by incorporating 80% of formulated pelleted feed.
Catacutan, M. R., Mallare, M. F., & Quinitio, E. T. (2015). Development of practical diet for the grow-out culture of Scylla serrata in ponds. In E. T. Quinitio, F. D. Parado-Estepa, Y. C. Thampi Sam Raj, & A. Mandal (Eds.), Proceedings of the International Seminar-Workshop on Mud Crab Aquaculture and Fisheries Management, 10-12 April 2013, Tamil Nadu, India (pp. 107-116). Tamil Nadu, India: Rajiv Gandhi Centre for Aquaculture (MPEDA).
PublisherRajiv Gandhi Centre for Aquaculture (MPEDA)
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Evaluation of dietary freeze-dried Chaetoceros calcitrans supplementation to control Vibrio harveyi infection on Penaeus monodon juvenile Effects of supplementation of diets with freeze-dried Chaetoceros calcitrans to control Vibrio harveyi infection are evaluated through immune responses, and disease resistance of juvenile Penaeus monodon. Total lipid and fatty acid profile of Chaetoceros calcitrans is also analyzed. A challenge infection with 107 cfu/mL concentration of Vibrio harveyi is intramuscularly injected to juvenile Penaeus monodon after 45 days of feeding of diets supplemented with 15 g/kg and 30 g/kg dried Chaetoceros calcitrans. The use of dried Chaetoceros calcitrans is compared with that of ß-1,3 glucan Curdlan, a commercial immune enhancer. Incorporation of 30 g/kg Chaetoceros calcitrans in the diet enhances the immune system of shrimp as effected by high prophenoloxidase activity and plasma protein concentration and is better compared to the commercially available Curdlan. Chaetoceros calcitrans also contains polyunsaturated fatty acids (PUFAs) such as linolenic acid and eicosapentanoic acid (EPA) which are responsible for its antibacterial action against Vibrio harveyi. All these biological activities of Chaetoceros calcitrans add up to increase resistance of the juvenile Penaeus monodon to vibriosis as shown by its high survival rate from the challenge infection with Vibrio harveyi. Therefore, it is worthwhile to use Chaetoceros calcitrans as supplementary feed. Its effect in increasing the immune competence coupled with its antibacterial action, make the shrimp resistant to luminous vibriosis that continues to affect the industry, thereby augmenting aquaculture production.
Conference paperN Ishida, T Koshiishi, T Tsuzaki, S Yanagi, S Katayama, M Satoh & S Satoh - In MR Catacutan, RM Coloso & BO Acosta (Eds.), Development and Use of Alternative Dietary Ingredients or Fish Meal Substitutes in Aquaculture Feed Formulation … Ingredients or Fish Meal Substitutes in Aquaculture Feed Formulation, 9-11 December 2014, Nay Pyi Taw, Myanmar, 2015 - Aquaculture Department, Southeast Asian Fisheries Development CenterA non-fish meal diet using plant and/or animal protein materials for yellowtail, Seriola quinqueradiata was developed. Three kinds of non-fish meal diets and a control diet containing 50% fish meal were processed. In the non-fish meal diets, the fish meal was replaced with commercially available plant or animal materials and supplemented with taurine and other ingredients for maintaining palatability. These diets were fed to one year old yellowtail (body weight: 753±96 g) in net cages. No significant differences in growth, daily weight gain, daily feed rate, feed conversion ratio and protein efficiency ratio were observed among fish given the diets. Non-fish meal diets were processed in a factory and their biological characteristics were studied such as uptake, stomach evacuation rate, and disease resistance. In addition, the diet palatability of each substitute protein source for fish was examined and ingredients that enhanced palatability of the non-fish meal diets were identified. Non-fish meal diets have the potential to support the growth of one year old yellowtail.
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Kalikasan, The Philippine Journal of Biology, 1979 - University of the Philippines, Los BañosPenaeus monodon postlarvae with an average weight of 15.61 mg each were fed fresh brown mussel meat and artificial diets containing casein, shrimp meal, squid meal and Spirulina as protein sources at a daily rate of 20 per cent of their biomass for 10 days. Results indicate that squid meal is best for growth based on weight gain, diet conversion, and protein efficiency ratio. Fresh brown mussel meat was essentiallly comparable to shrimp meal for growth but was inferior based on protein efficiency ratio and survival rate. Both squid meal and shrimp meal appeared to be good protein sources for P. monodon postlarvae.