Commenced in January 2007
Frequency: Monthly
Edition: International
Paper Count: 31903
Study of Eatable Aquatic Invertebrates in the River Dhansiri, Dimapur, Nagaland, India

Authors: Dilip Nath

Abstract:

A study has been conducted on the available aquatic invertebrates in the river Dhansiri at Dimapur site. The study confirmed that the river body composed of aquatic macroinvertebrate community in two phyla viz., Arthropods and Molluscs. Total ten species have been identified from there as the source of alternative protein food for the common people. Not only the protein source they are also the component of aquatic food chain and indicators of aquatic ecosystem. Proper management and strategies to promote the edible invertebrates can be considered as the alternative protein and alternative income source for the common people for sustainable livelihood improvement.

Keywords: Dhansiri, Dimapur, invertebrates, livelihood improvement, protein

Procedia APA BibTeX Chicago EndNote Harvard JSON MLA RIS XML ISO 690 PDF Downloads 325

References:


[1] N. Mishra, N.C. Hazarika, K. Narain, J. Mahanta, Nutritive value of non-mulberry and mulberry silkworm pupae and consumption pattern in Assam, India. Nutrition Research; 2003, 23, 1303–1311.
[2] R.Q. Grafton, C. Daugbjerg, M.E. Qureshi, Towards food security by 2050. Food Secur, 2015, 7,179–183.
[3] S. Park, E. Yun, Edible insect food: Current scenario and future perspectives. Food Sci Anim Resour Ind, 2018, 7, 12–20.
[4] A. Jansson, A. Berggren, Insects as Food Something for the Future? A report from Future Agriculture, Uppsala, Swedish University of Agricultural Sciences (SLU), 2015.
[5] R. Thangjam, V. Kadam, K. Ningthoujam, M. Sorokhaibam, A review on edible insects and their utilization in Northeastern Himalaya. Journal of Entomology and Zoology Studies, 2020, 8(3), 1309-1318.
[6] S. Belluco, C. Losasso, M. Maggioletti, C.C. Alonzi, M. G. Paoletti, A. Ricci, Edible insects in a food safety and nutritional perspective: A critical review. Compr Rev Food Sci Food Saf, 2013, 12, 296–313.
[7] D. Dobermann, J.A. Swift, L.M. Field, Opportunities and hurdles of edible insects for food and feed. Nutr Bull, 2017, 42, 293–308.
[8] A. van Huis, D.G.A.B. Oonincx, The environmental sustainability of insects as food and feed: A review. Agron Sustain Dev. 2017, 37:43.
[9] R.K. R. Devi, B. Khuraijam, T. B. Singh, M. K. Devi, Trace elements analysis of edible freshwater molluscs in Manipur. Indian Journal of Current Research and Academic Review, 2015, 3 (6), 174-178. www.ijcrar.com.
[10] S. Patel, H.A.R. Suleria, A. Rauf, Edible insects as innovative foods: Nutritional and functional assessments. Trends Food Sci Technol, 2019, 86, 352–359.
[11] T.R. Murefu, L. Macheka, R. Musundire, F.A. Manditsera, Safety of wild harvested and reared edible insects: A review. Food Control, 2019, 101, 209–224.
[12] E. Zielinska, M. Karas, B. Baraniak, Comparison of functional properties of edible insects and protein preparations thereof. LWT-Food Sci Technol, 2018, 91, 168–174.
[13] H. R. Vincent, M. R. David, The Ecology of Aquatic Insects. New Biological Books.J. Bruce Wallce, 1985.
[14] Gateway of Nagaland, District Dimapur, District Administration, National Informatics Centre, Ministry of Electronics & Information Technology, Government of India, Apr 23, 2021. https://dimapur.nic.in.
[15] Dimapur District Inventory of Agriculture 2015, ICAR-Agricultural Technology Application Research Institute, Umiam (Barapani), Meghalaya-793103 ICAR, Zone-III, Umiam Website: http://icarzcu3.gov.in.
[16] A.U. Choudhury, A Naturalist in Karbi Anglong, Revised 2nd edn, (1st pub. 1993), Guwahati, Gibbon Books, 2009, 152 p.
[17] Census of India Nagaland, Series -14, Part XII-A, District Census Hand Book, Dimapur District, Directorate of Census Operations, Nagaland, 2011. https://censusindia.gov.in.
[18] P. Daimari, Ecology of Dhansiri River, Nagaland, India. World News of Natural Sciences, 2020, 30(2), 187-193. www.worldnewsnaturalsciences.com.