The potential for integrating aquaculture with agriculture has been widely recognized as a means of improving the use of inputs, diversifying output and economic opportunity, and enabling smallholder producers to maintain and strengthen livelihoods. This paper describes the outcomes of this approach and explains the extent to which it has been taken up and has led to sustained and self-generated capacity. Based in particular on experience in Malawi, Ghana and Cameroon, it also considers implications more widely in the region.
In response to citizens' calls for support, the Fisheries Administration, the Culture and Environment Preservation Association (CEPA), a local NGO, and Salaphoum researchers, with technical and financial support from Wetland Alliance, have joined forces to manage deep pools in Cambodia's upper Mekong.
This policy brief explores the question “which aspects of past public private partnerships (PPPs) in aquaculture and fisheries were useful, effective and replicable?”. We ask what general principles should lie behind new PPPs that are set up to promote sustainable human development through aquaculture and fisheries, and we address the key governance role of the public sector in developing countries in facilitating their effective application.
This corporate brochure captures the essence of the work done by The WorldFish Center. Provides a concise introduction to WorldFish. Developed in particular to support approaches to new investors and partners.
Public-private partnership (PPP) is becoming increasingly important for furthering development goals. But deciding when a PPP is suitable and what PPP arrangement is best is difficult. Many options exist for such partnership arrangements, and the differences among them can be subtle but significant. It is therefore important that researchers for development, managers, advisors and policymakers understand the language and concepts of PPPs.
This Medium Term Plan (MTP) describes the World Fish Center’s programs and partnerships and explains how they will help to reduce poverty, increase food and nutritional security, and improve the environment.
Inland (floodplain) fisheries remain the most important contributor to fish production in Bangladesh. They have in the past been administered to generate government revenue without due concern for sustainability or equity. Community Based Fisheries Management (CBFM) is a possible solution and was tested in 19 waterbodies (rivers and beels) during 1996–2000. The outcomes so far are assessed with respect to social, institutional, and physical context, and the interactions that arose in establishing CBFM.
This rolling Medium Term Plan (MTP) for 2003-2005 presents WorldFish Center’s (WorldFish) programs and partnerships and describes how they are designed to provide the scientific basis for the multiple positive contributions of sustainable aquatic resources management to poverty eradication, food security and environmental rehabilitation.
The book presents the findings of a study undertaken in Philippines during 2002-2004 to enhance the understanding of the evolving public and private partnerships and to determine their effects on sustainability and achievement of developmental objectives in tilapia research. It also discusses the development of collaboration between public and private institutions in tilapia research and development in Philippines, the key players and their roles, and the issues that need to be addressed for enhancing the impacts of partnerships.
WorldFish is an international research organization that works to reduce poverty, hunger and malnutrition in developing countries. WorldFish research focuses on natural resource management issues pertaining to fisheries and aquaculture, aiming to sustain the productivity of aquatic systems, promote the conservation of aquatic ecosystems, preserve biodiversity, improve resource management policies, and strengthen the capacity of developing countries in these areas. WorldFish has, with over 200 partner organizations.