TAILIEUCHUNG - Tagging fish — a case study from the Tonle Sap, Cambodia

The Mekong River system supports one of the world’s largest and most diverse inland fisheries. It includes a broad assortment of operations, ranging from solitary fishers to largescale commercial enterprises. The catch contains a high proportion of fishes whose lifecycles involve migrations between feeding and spawning grounds and dry season refuges. The preservation of the river’s fisheries, therefore, partly depends on keeping the migration routes these fish use free from obstructions and barriers that could critically disrupt their lifecycles. However, the details of these migration routes are not well understood. Accordingly, many of the fish biologists who work in the Lower Mekong Basin now focus their research on. | Tagging fish a case study from the Tonle Sap Cambodia MRC Technical Paper No. 12 April 2006 ISSN 1683 - 1489 mrc Mekong River Commission Tagging fish a case study from the Tonle Sap Cambodia MRC Technical Paper No. 12 April 2006 Published in Vientiane Lao PDR in April 2006 by the Mekong River Commission Suggested citation HOGAN Zeb S. EM Samy TACH Phanara and Kent G. HORTLE 2006 Tagging fish a case study from the Tonle Sap Cambodia. MRC Technical Paper Mekong River Commission Vientiane. 34 pp. The opinions and interpretation expressed within are those of the authors and do not necessarily reflect the views of the Mekong River Commission. Editor Dr Tim Burnhill Mekong River Commission 184 Fa Ngoum Road Unit 18 Ban Sithane Neua Sikhottabong District Vientiane 01000 Lao PDR Telephone 856-21 263 263 Facsimile 856-21 263 264 E-mail mrcs@ Website .

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