- Eco-friendly fish farm management and safe aquaculture production
- Indonesian Aquaculture Development
Aquaculture is an important component for Indonesian fisheries as it contributes to national food security, income and employment generation, and foreign exchange earnings. Aquaculture has played its role as an alternative source of income for coastal fishery communities. It has also contributed in reducing the pressure on marine natural resources. Recently, aquaculture development in Indonesia has been accelerated and is now considered as an important sector in supporting rural economic development.
Indonesia is an archipelagic country with a coastline of about 81,000 km, and has a vast potential for aquaculture. At the national level, the extent of areas which has a potential for aquaculture is estimated at 15.59 million hectares, composed of 2.23 million ha of fresh water bodies, 1.22 million ha of brackish water areas and 12.14 million ha of marine areas. To date, only 10.1 percent of freshwater, 40 percent of brackish-water and 0.01 percent of marine areas potentially suitable for aquaculture are in use.
The total national aquaculture production in 2005 was 2.16 million tons. Aquaculture and inland water capture fisheries contributed 29.1 percent to the country's total fish production. Total aquaculture production increased by about 20.14 percent per year from 1,076,750 tons in 2001 to 2,163,674 tons in 2005 as a result of technological innovation, area of expansion and availability of suitable quality of fish seed. Aquaculture is practiced in fresh, brackish and marine waters using a variety of production facilities and methods. Culture systems range from extensive to intensive depending on the seed stocking density, the level of inputs and the degree of management. The significant growth of the aquaculture sector is the result of the high priority given to aquaculture development since the 1980s, and this was in turn triggered by the greater demand for food-fish, especially in the remote hinterlands, and the imposition of a ban on trawl fishing in 1980.
Freshwater aquaculture started with the stocking of common carp in backyard ponds in West Java during the Dutch occupation, in the middle of the 19th century, and subsequently spread out to other parts of Java, Sumatra and Sulawesi islands in the early 20th century. However, it was only in the late 1970s that a remarkable increase in production from freshwater aquaculture was observed. This was a result of the introduction of new farming technologies which contributed to the availability of hatchery-produced seed, and the development of compound feeds. The most common culture species are common carp (Cyprinus carpio), Nile tilapia (Oreochromis niloticus) and Gouramy (Osphronemus goramy). Common carp is the most dominant species, with production comprising 3.5 percent of the total freshwater aquaculture output. The rapid increase in the importance of common carp followed the development of floating cage culture in the Citarum river system where a series of reservoirs is located. Nile tilapia, which was first introduced in Indonesia in 1969, is becoming important. The culture of ornamental freshwater fish has also been expanding, triggered by huge export demand and strong government support. With the outbreak of KHV (Koi herpes virus) disease affecting carp farming, many common carp hatchery, nursery and grow-out farmers and operators have been shifting to the production of ornamental fish species for the export market.
Culture of fish in brackishwater ponds, mostly on Java Island, is an ancient tradition in Indonesia which has been practiced on a subsistence basis for more than 400 years. In 1978, brackishwater pond areas increased significantly with the successful development of the eyestalk ablation technique and the rapid growth of shrimp hatcheries. Brackishwater pond areas were significantly expanded by the private sector in South Sumatera and Lampung Provinces to develop large-scale pond culture using the Nucleus Estate System. Milkfish (Chanos chanos) and mullet (Mugil spp.) were the traditional species reared. In terms of value, shrimps are the prime commodity, contributing 80 percent to total brackishwater value. However, due to outbreaks of white spot virus, it resulted in mass mortalities in ponds, particularly on tiger shrimp. To compensate for the production drop, Penaeus vannamei and Penaeus stylirostris, which are more resistant to certain disease than the tiger shrimp, were introduced by the Government and are now successfully cultured in East Java, Lampung and Bali.
Mariculture commodity cultured in Indonesia varies. It includes, for example finfish (seabass, groupers and snappers), shellfish, seaweeds and other species, including sea cucumber. Mariculture production of 890,074 tons in 2005 (DGA, 2006), are highly valued and command good prices on the export market.
The natural environmental conditions in Indonesia are very conducive to the development of aquaculture. Extending from Sabang to Merauke, intersected by the equator, Indonesia is blessed with a territory whose geophysical diversity is conducive to aquaculture. The relatively stable water temperature typical of tropical areas enables aquaculture to be carried out throughout the year. The varied typology of the land and coastal areas enables the development of a wide variety of aquaculture commodities. Some areas which have a climate with low precipitation, long hours of sunlight and high light intensity, usually characterized by barren lands, are actually particularly suitable for fish seed production. Groups of small islands around larger islands can provide shelter from waves and be used as havens for the development of aquaculture.
The geographical position of Indonesia gives a comparative advantage, through being relatively close to the world market. At present, there are four major markets for fisheries products which are China, Japan, United States and the European Union. Two of these are located in the Asia-Pacific, close to Indonesia. The main markets for fisheries products in Asia are China and Japan. The development of newly industrialized nations in Asia such as South Korea, China/Hong Kong, Taiwan, Thailand, Singapore and Malaysia offer market opportunities for fishery products from Indonesia, and at the same time offer opportunities for Indonesia to develop its fisheries industry.
Extensive human resources, in terms of numbers, are available to support the development of aquaculture businesses using low-cost manual processes. From a cultural perspective, Indonesian communities have traditionally earned a living from farming (agrarian) for generations, and are not unused to the husbandry of plants and animals. These farming activities and the associated cultural habits have become part of their way of life for a large proportion of the Indonesian population, so that when people change to aquaculture as a livelihood option, it does not usually take very long for them to adapt.
With a coastline of around 81,000 km, Indonesia has extensive potential for mariculture development, although this potential is variable and unevenly spread across the Provinces. In Western Indonesia, rainfall in coastal zones is high, and the estuaries of many major rivers tend to carry heavy suspended sediment loads which result in muddy substrates, while the seabed tends to be formed of shallow continental shelves which provide potential locations for the culture of greasy grouper (Epinephalus tauvina), barramundi (Lates calcarifer) and shellfish. In Eastern Indonesia, especially in Sulawesi, Bali, Nusa Tenggara, Maluku and Papua, the extensive coral reefs and clear waters have potential for developing the culture of seaweed, abalone, reef-associated fish and pearl oysters. In parts of the coastal waters of Sulawesi, Nusa Tenggara, Papua and Maluku, where the substrate is formed of sand and silt, and there are no major estuaries, there is great potential for developing seaweed and sea-cucumber (teripang) farming. Based on research by the Directorate General of Aquaculture in the year 2004, it is estimated that Indonesia possesses an indicative potential of 8.4 million hectares in extent, of which 3.8 million ha are considered to have effective potential for development as mariculture areas, as shown in Table 1.
The extent of areas with potential for brackishwater potential is calculated based on technical suitability criteria and areas which are already in use for brackishwater aquaculture. Based on research by the Directorate General for Aquaculture in 2003, the total potential area is 1.2 million hectares, composed of 450,000 ha which are already in use and 774,000 ha which are available for development (Table 2)
The potential areas for freshwater aquaculture (Table 3) consist of freshwater ponds, paddy fields (combined fish/rice farming) and publicly owned fresh water bodies (public waters). The potential area for pond culture is calculated based on the area of land which receives water from technical irrigation systems. Based on the use of around 20 percent of this irrigation water for freshwater pond aquaculture, the potential area is 526,400 hectares. The greatest extent of freshwater pond development is in East Java with 92,400 ha, followed by Central Java with 83,000 ha. In Eastern Indonesia, the greatest potential for freshwater pond aquaculture is in South Sulawesi with 34,800 ha.
The potential for aquaculture in public waters includes floating cage and fixed cage culture. The publicly owned freshwater bodies considered appropriate for aquaculture include rivers, marshes, lakes, reservoirs and others. Aquaculture activities which are carried out in these public waters must be environmentally benign, productive and take into account other uses of these common water resources. Based on these considerations, it is estimated that around 1.5 percent of the total extent of public waters in Indonesia are suitable for the development of aquaculture activities, which is 158,200 ha.
Aquaculture production increased from 1,076,750 tons in the year 2001 to 2,163,674 tons in 2005 or in other words experienced a growth rate of 20.14 percent, which is higher than the period 1995-1999 when the growth rate was only 4.95 percent. The dominant commodity which has undergone a relatively steep increase is shrimp, a production of 143,750 tons in 2000 which rose to 279,375 tons in 2005.
The value of aquaculture production rose from IDR 12.36 trillion in the year 2001 to IDR 21.45 trillion in 2005, an average increase of 14.85 percent per year. The highest average annual growth rate in terms of value was 32.94 percent in fixed cage culture.
In addition to consumption to meet in-country demand, fisheries produce is also marketed abroad (exported) in ever increasing quantities. Several major fisheries export commodities include shrimp/prawn, grouper, tilapia, seaweed, shellfish, crabs, frogs, ornamental fish and pearls. Other aquaculture commodities which enter the export market and have good market prospects include pangasius, cat fish, milkfish, gouramy, and abalone.
Over the period 2000-2004 the growth rate in Indonesian fisheries produce exports was quite fast. In the year 2000, the volume of Indonesian fisheries exports was 519,415 tons with a value of US$1.67 billion, which rose to 902,358 tons with a value of US$1.78 billion, which equates to an average yearly increase of 16.69 percent in volume and 1.67 percent in value.
The growth in fisheries exports, especially in terms of volume, is still dominated by the two commodities shrimp/prawn and tuna/mackerel. In 2000, the shrimp/prawn export volume from Indonesia was 116,187 tons which had risen to 139,450 tons by 2004. Although the export value of prawn/shrimp fell continuously from 2000 to 2002, there was an upward turn and positive growth in 2003-2004.
Conversely, over the same period, there was a reduction in import of fisheries products into Indonesia, especially fish meal. A number of edible products such as agar-agar and tinned fish still dominate Indonesian fisheries product imports. In 2000, imports of these commodities were 179,463 tons with a value of US$111.48 million, and in 2004, the volume of imports was 136,040 tons, with a value of US$ 154.03 million. This means that over the period 2000-2004 average imports of edible fisheries commodities fell by 5 percent in terms of volume but increased by 12.51 percent in terms of value.
Over the period 2000-2004 the number of fish farmers (aquaculturists) rose on average of 3.43 percent per year. The number of fish farmers rose from 2.19 million in 2001 to 2.51 million people by 2005. The increases achieved to date in aquaculture production have already contributed to an increase in per capita consumption of fish which rose from 22.47 kg per capita in the year 2001 to 22.67 kg per capita in 2005.
Most fish products, whether fresh or processed are distributed through the traditional marketing system and usually end up in the domestic market and dominate in the rural areas. Producers for export have functional links to large-scale, industrial-type seafood companies which operate under a vertical integration of sales, with all activities handled by the companies. Shrimp companies operate under a nucleus estate scheme, with joint venture agreements with fish farmers whose produce is purchased by the companies for export.
In the traditional fish marketing system, fish products change hands several times until the point of last sale. A lot of people are involved in the purchase and distribution, from fresh fish, to processed fish products, to the retailer. In the remote areas, access to fresh fish distribution channels is limited, so fish is marketed in some processed form, for example traditional salting and sun-drying or boiling in water with large quantities of salt.
In most cases, small fish farmers do not have access to a wide range of possible buyers and processing opportunities. Private traders, collectors or agents market most of the aquaculture products, including fish fry or fingerlings, with little involvement of women in processing. Local collectors have been playing the role of marketing from production site to processing plants and supermarkets; village-based collectors who usually belong to the village themselves work as local agents who supply fish as raw material to regional collectors. The latter usually provide loans to the processing unit to pay for the raw materials, or extend small-scale credit, or advance money to small farmers
to ensure that they sell to them.
In most district capitals, there are public markets with areas specifically designated for fish. The fish retailers usually sell their products to the market. In the big cities, the public markets cater to the day-to-day needs of the public for seafood, particularly for the middle- to low-income consumers. Modern supermarket chains have been established throughout the cities and are mostly for the middle-to high-income classes. There are concerns regarding hygiene and sanitation in the fresh or wet supply of fish.
The Ministry of Marine Affairs and Fisheries (MMAF or Departemen Kelautan dan Perikanan) is the principal agency responsible for marine and fisheries sector planning, management and administration in Indonesia. The Ministry is comprised of: (1) five Directorate Generals - of Aquaculture; Capture Fisheries; Marine, Coastal and Small Islands; Marine and Fisheries Resource Controls; and Capacity Building and Marketing; (2) two Agency for Marine Affairs and Fisheries Research; and Human Resource Development, (3 Secretariat General, (4) Inspectorate General, and (5) Advisory Staffs providing expertise to the Minister in specific fields.
Responsibility for local-level marine fisheries management rests with the Provincial Marine and Fisheries Service (Dinas Kelautan dan Perikanan Propinsi) which has offices at province, district and subdistrict levels. With the adoption of Law No. 22/1999, the Provincial Marine and Fisheries Services have been given more responsibilities as well as greater autonomy in carrying out their functions, being no longer under the technical supervision of the MMAF.
Many types of organization play an important role in the successful development of the aquaculture sector in Indonesia, such as policy-making institutions, institutions producing technological advances (research and development), institutions involved in the dissemination of technology (extension), organizations which apply these technologies (fish-farmer groups) and service-providing institutions (financing, processing, marketing, peer-group associations related to the fisheries sector and others). The Directorate General for Aquaculture is the government policy-making institution for the development of aquaculture in Indonesia, under the coordination of the Ministry of Marine and Fisheries. Whereas at the provincial and district/city levels, aquaculture development policy is in the hands of the Fisheries and Marine Services of the provinces and districts/municipalities concerned.
In policy-making regarding technical matters, the Directorate General for Aquaculture is supported by 12 Technical Implementation Units (UPT) which are distributed across the Indonesian territory. The main function of these UPT units is to produce appropriate technological packages within their respective fields of expertise, comprising of four units of Freshwater Aquaculture Development Centre in Jambi, Sukabumi, Mandiangin and Tatelu; four units of Marine Culture Development Centre in Batam, Lampung, Ambon, and Mataram; and four units of Brackishwater Aquaculture Development Centre in Aceh, Jepara, Takalar and Situbondo. These UPT together with the local technical implementation units (UPTD) operated by the Fisheries and Marine Services at Provincial/District/City level are responsible on disseminating these appropriate technologies to the communities surrounding their work zones. The number and type of UPTD are shown in Table 4.
Recently, the institutional aspects of extension services, which play a vital role in the dissemination aquaculture technology, have not functioned properly. As a result, the flow of aquaculture technology related information from the UPT to the farmers is often interrupted. One reason for this is the fact that since the Directorate General of Fisheries became a part of the Marine and Fisheries Department, the extension network which was previously polyvalent, serving both agriculture and fisheries, has become less effective in providing fisheries extension services. Because of this, UPT and UPTD in addition to developing technology can now also serve as extension institutions. The institutional development of existing farmer groups is needed in order to raise their function in the facilitation of extension activities, business counselling/guidance and provision of training which are aimed at building the capacity of the farmers. The organization of these groups is not only relevant to fish-farming activities but also within the field of small-scale fish/prawn seed production, including community hatcheries (UPR) and backyard hatcheries (HSRT). In addition to the organization of fish-farmer groups, a number of Development Service Units (UPP) have been set up in several districts and municipalities, in which the fish-farmer groups in the district/ municipalities area, representatives from the relevant Government Services (Dinas) and technical extension officers are the principal members. UPP has responsibilities for providing services to the membership, for example in the procurement and distribution of production equipment and supplies, the arrangement and channelling of finance, and providing advice and guidance to fish farmers group members.
Existing professional and commercial societies and associations which play a key role as partners with the government and entrepreneurs in the field of aquaculture include (1) Masyarakat Perikanan Nusantara (MPN), Indonesian Fisheries Society (2) Masyarakat Akuakultur Indonesia (MAI), Indonesian Aquaculture Society (3) Komisi Udang Indonesia (KUI), Indonesian Shrimp Commission (4) Shrimp Club Indonesia (SCI), (5) Gabungan Pengusaha Perikanan Indonesia (Gappindo), Fisheries Entrepreneur Association along with all the associations under its auspices such (a) Asosiasi Rumput Laut Indonesia (ARLI), the Indonesian Seaweed Association; (b) Asosiasi Pengusaha Cold Storage Indonesia (APCI), the Indonesian Cold Storage Association and (c) Asosiasi Pengusaha Pakan Udang Indonesia (APPUI) The Indonesian Association of Shrimp Feed Producers.
Regulation is in the form of legislation which is directed towards the implementation of the aquaculture development, with priority given to regulating the management of activities which involve all stakeholders. Fields in which legislation has or will be passed in the framework of implementing the revitalization program include the following:
3. Regulation of seed production
A list of legislation on aquaculture development is presented in Appendix 1.
Given the high potential in terms of areas where it can be cultured, the government is committed to promoting the production of shrimp, as it has high economic value and competitiveness in the world market. Technology used for tiger shrimp culture consists of low (extensive), middle (semi-intensive) and high (intensive) levels, according to differences in among others, pond construction, density, water and feeding management.
Pond culture is usually done traditionally, in backyards or nearby ponds. With a size of around 1 000 m2, 5-10 pieces/sq m fish density, 8-12 cm size of seed, and three to four months culture period, the pond shows an 80 percent survival rate, 1.2 feed conversion ratio and 2 tons/crop production with a size of 250-300 g/piece. Since 1960, the running water system, adopted from Japan, has been developed in Indonesia. Generally, in this system, the concrete pond is square or trilateral in form, with sizes of 50-100 sq m/unit, and 100 g seed density of 5-10 pieces/m2. Common carp is the main commodity, and production is about 1 ton/unit/crop, or more.
Cage culture is a more commercial effort and a main livelihood for those involved in it. In the rivers or canals which are generally found in Java, the size of the cage is about 4 by 2 by 1 m/unit, while in Sumatra and Kalimantan, the size is larger, at 4 by 2 by 2 m/unit. Floating net cage culture has been developed in lakes and reservoirs. The cages are put down adrift in territorial water using a construction of bamboo or iron bars, and a net is bound to form a floating cage containing drums/containers/styrofoam. The cage is made from polyethylene net with a size of four units of 7 by 7 by 2.5 m/unit, a density of 50-70 pieces/m3 and seed size of 30-50 g/piece. After three to four months, the production is 5-6 tons/unit/crop.
Rice-fish culture involves establishing a nursery of seed, before these are cultured in cages or floating net cages. Culture species vary according to the requirement of fish farmers, i.e. common carp, java carp, spotted gouramy, even tilapias, and the rearing period is 30 days. Rice-fish culture is differentiated into three types: "Penyelang" (before paddy planting), "Tumpang Sari" (at the same time as paddy planting) and "Palawija" (between two seasons of paddy planting).
Mariculture is generally done by using rafts or cages to culture either fish or seaweed. The cages are constructed as square cages 8 by 8m in size, consisting of 4 units of 3m by 3 by 3m each. The cage frames are made using bamboo, wood, steel or plastic pipes, and are equipped with floats. The fish species commonly grown are brown-marbled grouper (Epinephelus fuscoguttatus) and humpback grouper (Cromileptes altivelis). For brown-marbled grouper, seed density is 150-200 pieces/m3 at 5-25 g size. After seven months, the fish achieves 95-percent survival, production of 1,000 kg/cage/cycle with a harvest size of 400-500 g. For humpback grouper, with the same density and seed size, after a 12-month culture period, the fish gains 90 percent survival and production of 1 000 kg/raft/cycle, with 400-500 g harvest size.
Seaweed culture is usually done by four methods, i.e. free base method applied in sandy base territorial areas or sandy mud, floating method (rafting) in composite territorial and wavy areas, longline method which is the most common due to its greater durability and easy availability of appliances and materials, and a combination of floating and longline methods. Each application depends on the condition of the territorial water where the culture is practiced.
Indonesia is attempting to introduce quality system certification procedures to certify that aquaculture products are safe to consume and farmed in accordance with certain standard. It has also already been implementing certification quality system to asses compliance to the standard and to certify farms. The quality system encompasses some aspects such as technical (Good Aquaculture Practices and biosecurity Implementation), management, food safety, social and environmental responsibility. Quality System Implementation have been developed for shrimp and other aquatic commodities such as tilapias, catfish, gouramy etc. The certification quality system is still voluntary practices in Indonesia as farmers should be supported and facilitated to implement quality system suited to local conditions. This support is needed, particularly, for the small-scale aquaculture farming sector, many of whom may face considerable constraints including technical, financial, knowledge etc.
Indonesia has applied better management practices in environmental management of aquaculture start from license application, farming and post harvest handling. In shrimp culture business, Ministry of Marine Affairs and Fisheries had released shrimp culture business in tambak regulation through KEP.28/MEN/2004, for :
The financial requirements for the Revitalization of Aquaculture Development (RPPB) up to the year 2009 is IDR13.41 trillion, consisting of Government Capital Investment and Business Finance of IDR 3.06 trillion and IDR 10.35 trillion respectively. The government investment capital will be used for repairing and building aquaculture infrastructure. The business finance component will comprise IDR 2.92 trillion in capital investment and IDR7.43 trillion in working capital and will be sourced from government funds, private sector and personal funds, the banking sector and other sources of finance.
Out of the total IDR 10.35 trillion of business finance required, IDR 9.70 trillion will be used for financing small-scale farming activities and IDR 656 billion will be allocated for large-scale businesses specifically for black tiger prawn and vaname shrimp farming using intensive technology. The business finance requirements are shown by commodity and scale in Table 5.
From Table 5 above, the financial support for enterprise under the revitalization strategy needs to be focused towards building the capacity of small-scale enterprises. Because the level of government financial support is still relatively low and in general aquaculture is a profitable business activity which can quickly become profitable, these activities are suitable for financing by the banking sector.
The government investment of IDR 3.06 trillion will be used for the following activities: (1) the rehabilitation of community-owned brackish-water pond irrigation systems covering and area of 18,751 hectares, (2) the optimization of 168 government freshwater local hatchery units, (3) the optimization of 15 fish and environmental health laboratories, (4) the development of mariculture areas covering 36,450 ha, (5) the development of brackish water aquaculture over 72,600 ha, (6) the development of freshwater aquaculture over 31,375 Ha, (7) Operational task forces (SATGAS), (8) the establishment of 640 Development Service Units (UPP), (9) extension/outreach by 660 Technical Extension Officers (TPT) and (10) stimulation through working capital for 1000 of small scale hatcheries. The required government investment is set out in more detail in Table 6.
The operational policy for capital investment and business finance for aquaculture is as follows:
Based on current conditions and paying attention to developing trends, the strategies which will be followed to revitalization are as follows:
In order for this revitalization program to work as intended, efforts must be made to ensure the necessary finance is made available. The steps to be taken in this regard include:
Based on the existing conditions in terms of natural potential and diversification, the opportunities and constraints to be faced now and into the future, the Vision for the Development of Aquaculture is to shape Indonesian AQUACULTURE as a COMPETITIVE and SUSTAINABLE MAINSTAY of ECONOMIC GROWTH.
In order to achieve this development vision, the three-pronged aquaculture development mission to be carried out is : (1) to create business opportunities and provide employment; (2) to produce quality fish/fishery produce efficiently; and (3) to develop an aquaculture sector which is responsible and environment-friendly.
In line with the Vision and Mission above, three development goals have been set for the aquaculture sector, which are: (1) to increase foreign exchange, income, and create employment and business opportunities, (2) to improve the nutritional quality of the nations diet through the consumption of fish and (3) to protect, restore and conserve and fisheries resources.
Three main policies will be followed in order to achieve the goals, undertake the mission and realize the vision for aquaculture development, which are:
The implementation of these three policies will be undertaken through an aquaculture zone (region) approach, which will employ competitive and sustainable business practices and develop a number of strategic commodities. The aquaculture development program will be carried out through Three Core Programs, which are: the program for increasing aquaculture production for export (PROPEKAN), the program for increasing aquaculture production for in-country consumption (PROKSIMAS) and the protection and rehabilitation of aquaculture resources (PROLINDA).
The orientation of the program for increasing aquaculture production for export (PROPEKAN) is towards the creation of a movement involving all stakeholders, working together to develop aquaculture activities based on partnerships and cooperation between farmers within each zone to increase the productivity and quality of produce through intensification, extensification (increases in farmed area), rehabilitation and the efficient application of sustainable technology for increasing the production of aquaculture commodities destined for export. The choice of commodities to be developed under PROPEKAN is based on 4 (four) criteria, which are :(a) high economic (market) value; (b) well-developed (applicable) aquaculture technology; (c) high market demand both abroad and in-country; and (d) suitable for mass participation in farming and development .
The program for increasing aquaculture production for in-country consumption (PROKSIMAS) is directed towards the development of participatory movements within aquaculture zones, bringing together a number of interested parties in order to develop the farming of food fish through intensification, extensification (increased area), and rehabilitation, and through efficient use of sustainable technology. The chosen commodities were selected based on ease of cultivation, high growth rates, affordability and with priority given to fulfilling the need for in-country consumption.
The program for the protection and rehabilitation of aquaculture resources (PROLINDA) is focused on activities for the rehabilitation of aquaculture zones, to achieve optimum environmental conditions for supporting the development of aquaculture in freshwater, brackishwater and marine environments.
These three core programs are supported by 6 (six) Support Programs which are: (1) the Development of Infrastructure for Aquaculture; (2) The Development of Seed Production Systems ; (3) The Development of Production Systems; (4) The Development of Fish and Environmental Health Management Systems; (5) The Development of Aquaculture Business Systems; and (6) The Development of Administrative and Organizational Systems.
Table 1 Extent of potential mariculture development areas
Table 2 Extent of Potential Brackishwater Pond Areas
Table 3 Extent of Potential Freshwater Aquaculture Areas
Table 4 Type and Number of Uptd
Table 5 Business Finance Requirements by Commodity and Scale
Table 6 Required Government Investment (Idr Billion)
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