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close this bookWorkshop to Produce an Information Kit on Farmer-proven. Integrated Agriculture-aquaculture Technologies (IIRR, 1992, 119 p.)
View the document(introduction...)
View the documentIntroduction
View the documentWorkshop of participants
View the documentBibliography on integrated farming
close this folderEconomic, sociocultural and environmental considerations in introducing integrated agriculture-aquaculture technology
View the documentSociocultural considerations when introducing a new integrated agriculture - aquaculture technology
View the documentEconomic considerations in introducing integrated agriculture-aquaculture technologies
View the documentWorking with new entrants to integrated agriculture -aquaculture
View the documentIntegrated agriculture-aquaculture and the environment
close this folderIntegrated farming systems
View the documentIntegrated grass-fish farming systems in China
View the documentChinese embankment fish culture
View the documentThe V.A.C. system in northern Vietnam
View the documentFodder-fish integration practice in Malaysia
View the documentIndian integrated fish-horticulture vegetable farming
View the documentCulture of short-cycle species in seasonal ponds and ditches of Bangladesh
close this folderAnimal-fish system
View the document(introduction...)
View the documentIntegrated fish-duck farming
View the documentIntegrated poultry-fish farming
View the documentIntegrated fish-pig farming (1000 sq meter unit: India)
View the documentBackyard integrated pig-fish culture (100-150 sq m unit: philippines)
close this folderRice-fish systems
View the document(introduction...)
View the documentLow-input rice-fish farming system in irrigated areas in Malaysia
View the documentRice-fish systems in Indonesia
View the documentSawah Tambak rice-fish system in Indonesia
View the documentRice-fish systems in China
View the documentRice-fish system in Guimba, Hueva Ecija, Philippines
View the documentThe case of rice-fish farmer mang isko,dasmarinas, cavite, the Philippines
close this folderManagement for rice-fish
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View the documentSite selection: where to culture fish with rice'
View the documentPreparation of field for Rich - fish culture
View the documentStocking for rice-fish culture
View the documentFeeding and maintenance in rice-fish system
View the documentRice management in rice-fish culture
View the documentRice-fish benefits and problems
View the documentThe rice-fish ecosystem
View the documentFish as a component of integrated pest management (ipm) in rice production
close this folderFish management and feeding
View the documentUsing animal wastes in fish ponds
View the documentSewage-fed fish
View the documentBiogas slurry in fish culture
View the documentPlant sources of feed for fish
close this folderFish breeding and nursing
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View the documentCarp breeding using off- season wheat fields
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View the documentFry nursing in rice-fish systems
View the documentFingerling production in irrigated paddy

Rice-fish systems in Indonesia

Rice-fish farming has a long history in Indonesia. In general, farmers have developed the systems that are now existing. The widely practiced rice-fish systems in irrigated areas of West Java are: minapadl, penyelang and fish palawija A special system called sawak tambak also exists in the coastal areas of East Java.


Rice-fish systems in Indonesia

Fish produced from ricefields are mostly seed fish for restocking in grow out systems, such as floating net and bamboo cages, running water (concrete tanks) and irrigation canal systems.


Minapadi system

Rice Agronomy

Rice varieties which are proven to yield high with fish during wet season such as IR 64 and during dry season such as Cillwung are planted. Planting distance in a thoroughly prepared land is 20 x 20 cm, 22 x 22 cm or 25 x 25 cm. In West Java, fertilizers used (and their rates of application in kg/ha) are: urea,200; triple superphosphate,100; potassium chloride, 100; and ammonium sulfate, 50. Water level is kept low during the filleting stage of rice. It is gradually raised to 10-15 cm throughout the rice growth.

Fish Culture

Common carp weighing 15-25 9 are stocked at 2,500-3,000/ha 7-10 days after rice planting. A center or cross-trench occupies about 2% of the total rice field area. Harvesting is done by draining the field slowly after a culture period of 40-60 days. Within this period, the fish attain 50-100 9, the size desired for stocking cages and running water culture systems.

Penyelang system

This is the culture of fish in between the first and second rice crops. Fish culture period is shorter than palawija system. A portion of the ricefield with rice stubbles is immediately stocked with common carp, while preparing the remaining portion for the dry season rice crop.

Stocking size varies: 5-8 or 8-12 cm or 15-25 9, depending on availability. Stocking rate is 2,0004,000/ha. Water depth is 10-20 cm. Fish are harvested after 30-40 days. This short period may not produce the desired size for growout in cages and running water systems, especially if stocked small. However, growout operators also buy small fish seeds if supply is scarce. The unsold small fish are restocked in the following dry season crop.


Penyelang system


Rice-fish cropping pattern in sawah tamak

Prepared by: CATALINO DELA CRUZ

FARMER-PROVEN INTEGRATED AGRICU LTURE-AQUACULTURE:
A TECHNOLOGY INFORMATION KIT (IIRR-ICLARM)