Perspectives on Bivalves Providing Regulating Services in Integrated Multi-Trophic Aquaculture

Øivind Strand, Henrice M. Jansen, Zengjie Jiang, Shawn M.C. Robinson

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

Abstract

The concept of integrating species into one culture system originates from Asia and the Middle East. Development of integrated aquaculture involving marine bivalves is relatively new, going back to the late 1980s in China and 1990s in the Western world. In this chapter, we present four cases of integrated multi-trophic
aquaculture (IMTA) where bivalves are involved in providing regulating services: i) shrimp culture in ponds, ii) cascading pond systems, iii) open-water caged finfish culture and iv) bay-scale culture systems. The bay-scale integrated
culture system in Sanggou Bay in China represents commercial IMTA where a
range of different regulating services are provided by the bivalves. Bivalves use
degraded fragments derived from cultured kelp and organic waste products from
fish farming, and play an important role in the ecosystem processes of the bay. The provision of regulating services in shrimp and cascading ponds is evident as the system configurations allow for biogeochemical processing of waste to maximize extraction by the bivalves. The current configurations used in open-water finfish cage culture suggest that adaptation of concepts allowing for control of effluent water, producing longer contact times and increased biogeochemical processing of the waste products, will dominate future IMTA development. If global bivalve culture production is sustained, we will likely see more regulating services from bivalves in IMTA systems, as new opportunities may arise for developing novel IMTA configurations and concepts
Original languageEnglish
Title of host publicationGoods and Services of Marine Bivalves
EditorsAad C. Smaal, Joao G. Ferreira, Jon Grant, Jens K. Petersen, Øivind Strand
PublisherSpringer International Publishing
Chapter11
Pages209-230
ISBN (Electronic)9783319967769
ISBN (Print)9783319967752
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 2019

Fingerprint

aquaculture
bivalve
finfish
pond
open water
shellfish culture
cage culture
shrimp culture
Western world
services
effluent
ecosystem
water
product

Cite this

Strand, Ø., Jansen, H. M., Jiang, Z., & Robinson, S. M. C. (2019). Perspectives on Bivalves Providing Regulating Services in Integrated Multi-Trophic Aquaculture. In A. C. Smaal, J. G. Ferreira, J. Grant, J. K. Petersen, & Ø. Strand (Eds.), Goods and Services of Marine Bivalves (pp. 209-230). Springer International Publishing. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-319-96776-9_11
Strand, Øivind ; Jansen, Henrice M. ; Jiang, Zengjie ; Robinson, Shawn M.C. / Perspectives on Bivalves Providing Regulating Services in Integrated Multi-Trophic Aquaculture. Goods and Services of Marine Bivalves. editor / Aad C. Smaal ; Joao G. Ferreira ; Jon Grant ; Jens K. Petersen ; Øivind Strand. Springer International Publishing, 2019. pp. 209-230
@inbook{a27f4de0597e4456ad33bcdf48c5d931,
title = "Perspectives on Bivalves Providing Regulating Services in Integrated Multi-Trophic Aquaculture",
abstract = "The concept of integrating species into one culture system originates from Asia and the Middle East. Development of integrated aquaculture involving marine bivalves is relatively new, going back to the late 1980s in China and 1990s in the Western world. In this chapter, we present four cases of integrated multi-trophicaquaculture (IMTA) where bivalves are involved in providing regulating services: i) shrimp culture in ponds, ii) cascading pond systems, iii) open-water caged finfish culture and iv) bay-scale culture systems. The bay-scale integratedculture system in Sanggou Bay in China represents commercial IMTA where arange of different regulating services are provided by the bivalves. Bivalves usedegraded fragments derived from cultured kelp and organic waste products fromfish farming, and play an important role in the ecosystem processes of the bay. The provision of regulating services in shrimp and cascading ponds is evident as the system configurations allow for biogeochemical processing of waste to maximize extraction by the bivalves. The current configurations used in open-water finfish cage culture suggest that adaptation of concepts allowing for control of effluent water, producing longer contact times and increased biogeochemical processing of the waste products, will dominate future IMTA development. If global bivalve culture production is sustained, we will likely see more regulating services from bivalves in IMTA systems, as new opportunities may arise for developing novel IMTA configurations and concepts",
author = "{\O}ivind Strand and Jansen, {Henrice M.} and Zengjie Jiang and Robinson, {Shawn M.C.}",
year = "2019",
doi = "10.1007/978-3-319-96776-9_11",
language = "English",
isbn = "9783319967752",
pages = "209--230",
editor = "Smaal, {Aad C.} and Ferreira, {Joao G.} and Jon Grant and Petersen, {Jens K.} and {\O}ivind Strand",
booktitle = "Goods and Services of Marine Bivalves",
publisher = "Springer International Publishing",

}

Strand, Ø, Jansen, HM, Jiang, Z & Robinson, SMC 2019, Perspectives on Bivalves Providing Regulating Services in Integrated Multi-Trophic Aquaculture. in AC Smaal, JG Ferreira, J Grant, JK Petersen & Ø Strand (eds), Goods and Services of Marine Bivalves. Springer International Publishing, pp. 209-230. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-319-96776-9_11

Perspectives on Bivalves Providing Regulating Services in Integrated Multi-Trophic Aquaculture. / Strand, Øivind; Jansen, Henrice M.; Jiang, Zengjie; Robinson, Shawn M.C.

Goods and Services of Marine Bivalves. ed. / Aad C. Smaal; Joao G. Ferreira; Jon Grant; Jens K. Petersen; Øivind Strand. Springer International Publishing, 2019. p. 209-230.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

TY - CHAP

T1 - Perspectives on Bivalves Providing Regulating Services in Integrated Multi-Trophic Aquaculture

AU - Strand, Øivind

AU - Jansen, Henrice M.

AU - Jiang, Zengjie

AU - Robinson, Shawn M.C.

PY - 2019

Y1 - 2019

N2 - The concept of integrating species into one culture system originates from Asia and the Middle East. Development of integrated aquaculture involving marine bivalves is relatively new, going back to the late 1980s in China and 1990s in the Western world. In this chapter, we present four cases of integrated multi-trophicaquaculture (IMTA) where bivalves are involved in providing regulating services: i) shrimp culture in ponds, ii) cascading pond systems, iii) open-water caged finfish culture and iv) bay-scale culture systems. The bay-scale integratedculture system in Sanggou Bay in China represents commercial IMTA where arange of different regulating services are provided by the bivalves. Bivalves usedegraded fragments derived from cultured kelp and organic waste products fromfish farming, and play an important role in the ecosystem processes of the bay. The provision of regulating services in shrimp and cascading ponds is evident as the system configurations allow for biogeochemical processing of waste to maximize extraction by the bivalves. The current configurations used in open-water finfish cage culture suggest that adaptation of concepts allowing for control of effluent water, producing longer contact times and increased biogeochemical processing of the waste products, will dominate future IMTA development. If global bivalve culture production is sustained, we will likely see more regulating services from bivalves in IMTA systems, as new opportunities may arise for developing novel IMTA configurations and concepts

AB - The concept of integrating species into one culture system originates from Asia and the Middle East. Development of integrated aquaculture involving marine bivalves is relatively new, going back to the late 1980s in China and 1990s in the Western world. In this chapter, we present four cases of integrated multi-trophicaquaculture (IMTA) where bivalves are involved in providing regulating services: i) shrimp culture in ponds, ii) cascading pond systems, iii) open-water caged finfish culture and iv) bay-scale culture systems. The bay-scale integratedculture system in Sanggou Bay in China represents commercial IMTA where arange of different regulating services are provided by the bivalves. Bivalves usedegraded fragments derived from cultured kelp and organic waste products fromfish farming, and play an important role in the ecosystem processes of the bay. The provision of regulating services in shrimp and cascading ponds is evident as the system configurations allow for biogeochemical processing of waste to maximize extraction by the bivalves. The current configurations used in open-water finfish cage culture suggest that adaptation of concepts allowing for control of effluent water, producing longer contact times and increased biogeochemical processing of the waste products, will dominate future IMTA development. If global bivalve culture production is sustained, we will likely see more regulating services from bivalves in IMTA systems, as new opportunities may arise for developing novel IMTA configurations and concepts

U2 - 10.1007/978-3-319-96776-9_11

DO - 10.1007/978-3-319-96776-9_11

M3 - Chapter

SN - 9783319967752

SP - 209

EP - 230

BT - Goods and Services of Marine Bivalves

A2 - Smaal, Aad C.

A2 - Ferreira, Joao G.

A2 - Grant, Jon

A2 - Petersen, Jens K.

A2 - Strand, Øivind

PB - Springer International Publishing

ER -

Strand Ø, Jansen HM, Jiang Z, Robinson SMC. Perspectives on Bivalves Providing Regulating Services in Integrated Multi-Trophic Aquaculture. In Smaal AC, Ferreira JG, Grant J, Petersen JK, Strand Ø, editors, Goods and Services of Marine Bivalves. Springer International Publishing. 2019. p. 209-230 https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-319-96776-9_11