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ผู้เขียน หัวข้อ: Thailand; Australia's New BioSecurity Rules etc.  (อ่าน 4089 ครั้ง)
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« เมื่อ: มีนาคม 24, 2007, 01:38:47 PM »




Bangkok...Concerns over strict new Australian measures on shrimp exports have prompted Thai authorities to pressure the Australian government to reconsider its ruling. Thai authorities brought up the issue at a recent World Trade Organization meeting and raised it again during an ASEAN Closer Economic Relations (ASEAN-CER) meeting in Wellington, New Zealand, in early March 2007.

Thailand's request for the Australian government to reconsider the measures has been supported by a number of Asian countries including China, Indonesia, Malaysia, the Philippines and Sri Lanka.

Source: MCOT News. Thailand pressures Australia on shrimp barriers (http://etna.mcot.net/query.php?nid=28348). March 10, 2007.


Thailand
Turn About Is Fair Play

The Thai Marine Shrimp Farmers' Association has called on the Thai Fishery Department to implement an Import Risk Analysis (IRA) on aquaculture products imported from Australia. The intent: to prevent the GAV and MoV shrimp viruses in Australia from spreading to Thailand. The association fears that the viruses will affect Thailand's $2.84 billion export industry that employes more than a million people. Suraphol Pratuangtum, president of the association, said a letter has been delivered to the Thai Fishery Department that calls for the retaliatory measure against Australia after BioSecurity Australia said it was going to implement rules that would limit Thai shrimp exports to Australia.

Source: The Nation. Plea to scrutinise Aust aqua-culture (http://nationmultimedia.com/breakingnews/read.php?newsid=30028933). March 9, 2007.


Thailand
Production of Shrimp Feed and Shrimp

Thailand has 31 shrimp feed mills and 18 mills that produce both fish and shrimp feed.

Thailand produces 280,000-320,000 tons of marine shrimp annually, nearly 95% of it through intensive culture of the Pacific white shrimp, Penaeus vannamei. Once the flagship of Thai aquaculture, the black tiger shrimp, Penaeus monodon, is now produced only for live markets where large shrimp fetch premium prices.

Source: Aqua Feeds: Formulation and Beyond (www.feedware.com). Editor, Dr. Victor Suresh (victor@feedware.com). Aqua Feeds in Thailand. Volume 3, Issue 2–3, Page 16, 2006.


Thailand
Local Consumption--Dan Fegan

In the January/February 2007 issue of the Global Aquaculture Advocate, Dan Fegan, regional technical manager for aquaculture at Alltech Biotechnology Corp., Ltd. (natural feed additives), writes:

The potential for domestic shrimp consumption in Asia is enormous. For example, if farmed shrimp consumption could be raised to 500 grams per person per year in the countries charged with dumping, that market would be equivalent to over 1 million metric tons annually. In Thailand, it has been estimated that annual domestic consumption of farmed shrimp has reached almost 30,000 metric tons, or around 450 grams per person. In China, domestic consumption of shrimp is now close to or greater than the volume of shrimp exports.

Marketing shrimp locally gives farmers an alternative to the export market. Consumers find the small shrimp that are marketed locally affordable, and farmers improve their cash flow through shorter production times and more harvests per year. Partial harvesting strategies can also be adopted so that ponds yield a more regular income.

Fegan also said that the infectious myonecrosis virus was affecting Penaeus vannamei in Asia!

Source: The Global Aquaculture Advocate (http://www.gaalliance.org). Editor, Darryl Jory (dejry2525@aol.com). Asian Farmers Optimistic After Rocky 2006/Asian Shrimp Culture Issues. Daniel Fegan (Alltech Biotechnology Corp., 209/1 CMIC Tower B, 17th Floor, Sukhumvit 21 Road (Asoke), Khlongtoey NuaWattana, Bangkok 10110 Thailand, phone 66-2-260-0888, fax 66-2-260-0866, email dfegan@alltech.com). Volume 10, Issue 1, Page 68, January/February 2007.

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