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Industry
PROJECT NUMBER • 2017-019
PROJECT STATUS:
CURRENT

Freshwater fish attracting structures (FAS): Evaluating a new tool to improve fishing quality and access to fisheries resources in Australian impoundments

This document has been compiled from various sources and, to the authors’ knowledge, represents the best advice currently available regarding the use of fish attracting structures to improve recreational angling in Australian impoundments. Although the principles outlined in this document may...
ORGANISATION:
Department of Agriculture and Fisheries EcoScience Precinct
Industry
PROJECT NUMBER • 2013-205
PROJECT STATUS:
COMPLETED

Beyond engagement: moving towards a co-management model for recreational fishing in South Australia

Fisheries management principally aims to maximise the community’s use of fisheries resource, which relies upon effective management decisions to ensure sustainability. Co-management arrangements have been utilised in fisheries management for some time as a framework to enable input of...
ORGANISATION:
Department of Primary Industries and Regions South Australia (PIRSA)
Environment
PROJECT NUMBER • 2003-034
PROJECT STATUS:
COMPLETED

An ecological approach to re-establishing Australian freshwater cod populations: an application to trout cod in the Murrumbidgee catchment

This project consisted of two field experiments primarily designed to determine if dispersal of post-juvenile trout cod, Maccullochella macquariensis, is responsible for the apparent lack of success following stocking of this species into numerous riverine sites. The study also served to trial the...
ORGANISATION:
Environment ACT
Environment
PROJECT NUMBER • 2016-011
PROJECT STATUS:
COMPLETED

Aquatic Animal Health and Biosecurity Subprogram: Disinfection measures to support biosecurity for infectious spleen and kidney necrosis virus (ISKNV) at aquaculture facilities

Megalocytiviruses are a group of closely related viruses that cause mass mortalities in both marine and freshwater aquaculture. They are of global importance as they are listed by the World Animal Health Organization (OIE). They are difficult to control as they infect over 125 fish species and...
ORGANISATION:
University of Sydney (USYD)
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