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Management of marine species
Korringa, P. (1980). Management of marine species. Helgol. Meeresunters. 33(1-4): 641-661. https://dx.doi.org/10.1007/BF02414786
In: Helgoländer Meeresuntersuchungen. Biologische Anstalt Helgoland: Hamburg. ISSN 0174-3597, more
Also appears in:
Kinne, O.; Bulnheim, H.-P. (Ed.) (1980). Protection of life in the sea: 14th European Marine Biology Symposium, 23-29 September 1979, Helgoland. Helgoländer Meeresuntersuchungen, 33(1-4). Biologische Anstalt Helgoland: Hamburg. 772 pp., more
Peer reviewed article  

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Keywords
    Aquatic organisms > Marine organisms
    Management > Resource management > Fishery management
    ANE, Europe [Marine Regions]; Europe, Rhine R. [Marine Regions]
    Marine/Coastal

Author  Top 
  • Korringa, P.

Abstract
    Marine fish and shellfish constitute important natural resources. Provided they are wisely exploited, they are not liable to exhaustion but continue to renew themselves. Wise exploitation requires sound management, and for such management one should be well informed about the factors governing the fluctuations in the stocks and about the costs of exploitation. A century of scientific fisheries research provided a wealth of information on reproduction, migration and growth of commercially important species of fish and shellfish and about the losses the stocks suffer through natural causes such as predation, diseases and parasites, and through the fishery itself. Such information is available for areas which are intensively fished. For sound management we need not only ecological data but also information on economic fishery aspects, e.g. on size and power of the fleet, type of fish-finding apparatus installed, costs of netting and wages, fuel required per fishing trip, and on the capital invested. Further we need statistical information on the landings and on the proceeds. Such information is available in countries which participate intensively in fishing.

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