Mangrove oyster (Crassostrea spp.) (Sacco, 1897) extractivism in Cananeia estuary (Sao Paulo, Brazil) from 1999 to 2006: capture and management evaluation/O extrativismo da ostra de mangue Crassostrea spp. no estuario de Cananeia (Sao Paulo, Brasil) de 1999 a 2006: captura e avaliacao da gestao.
The main fishery resources in Brazil have been overexploited for a long time. That situation demands the creation of regulation measures to avoid the collapse of the fisheries. The measures adopted up to now include fleet limitation, characterisation of fishing gear/ equipment, minimum size of the target species and annual prohibition, known in Brazil as "defeso" (Peres, Pezzuto, Rodrigues, Valentini and Vooren, 2001). Often those measures do not accomplish their goal, which is the conservation of fisheries resources.
Artisanal fishery has great social and economic importance for the fishery sector, being responsible for a high number of jobs in coastal communities. According to the Brazilian Institute of the Environment and Renewable Resources (Instituto Brasileiro do Meio Ambiente e dos Recursos Renovaveis)--IBAMA (national fisheries manager in Brazil) (IBAMA 1996), artisanal fishery contributes about 56% of the national seafood production in coastal and offshore waters. From the 25 thousand boats of the national fleet, nearly 23 thousand belong to the artisanal fleet or the small-scale fleet. Due to the difficulties in monitoring that kind of fleet, the values obtained for yield statistics and for the register of the boats are underestimated. The main problem is the existence of different points of distribution of seafood, because this activity, unlike industrial fishery, is scattered along the coast.
The Cananeia, Iguape and Ilha Comprida estuary is inserted into the Lagoon Estuarine system of Cananeia, Iguape and Paranagua on the south coast of Brazil. Due to its good environmental conservation status, it is nationally and internationally known as the third most productive ecosystem of the South Atlantic, being also part of the Atlantic Forest Biosphere Reserve in 1993 (UNESCO, 2005), and proclaimed a Natural World Patrimony Site for scientific knowledge and the conservation of human values and traditional knowledge based on sustainable development patterns (UNESCO 1999).
There is intense fishery activity, especially artisanal in that system, comprising more than 3,000 fishermen from Iguape, Cananeia and Ilha Comprida cities, and this Lagoon Estuarine System and adjacent coastal area to the main fishery areas (Barreto, Mendonca and Calasans, 2000; Machado, Koga, Woioechovsky and Gelli, 2000; Mendonca and Barbieri, 2001; Mendonca and Katsuragawa, 2001).
One of the main fishery resources on the south coast is the mangrove oyster Crassostrea spp., and the extractivism of this species is the main activity for much of the local population (Besnard, 1949; Wakamatsu, 1971; Akaboshi and Pereira, 1981; Pereira, Galvao and Tanji 1991). Until recently, many authors considered the species Crassostrea rhizophorae and Crassostrea brasiliana as synonyms, because they are very morphologically similar. However, new studies on the two species, using techniques of genetic sequences, show that the species Crassostrea rhizophorae and C. brasiliana are different species, presenting populations genetically structured, with a clear distinction in their stocks distributed on the Brazilian coast (Ignacio, Absher, Lazoski and Sole-Cava, 2000; Lazoski, 2004; Pie, Ribeiro, Boeger, Ostrensky, Falleitos and Angelo, 2006). Although those studies proved the existence of different species, the discussion goes on, and some recent papers identified just one species, called C. rhizophorae, occurring in the south and southeast of the Brazilian coast (Varela, Colin, Schneider, Sampaio, Marques-Silva and Tagliaro 2007). For those reasons, in this paper the species is named mangrove oyster Crassostrea spp.
The preferred substrates of the mangrove oyster are the stilt roots of the red mangrove Rhizophora mangle, and the deep bottom-rocky channels, forming large submerse banks. The species is hermaphrodite, alternating sexes in the same individual, according to environmental conditions (Wakamatsu, 1973; Nascimento, 1978; Bastos, 1997). The oyster feeds on microalgae and organic material in suspension by filtration, and for this reason it develops very well in the high primary productivity environment in Cananeia estuary (Akaboshi et al., 1981). The spatial distribution of the natural banks of oyster Crassostrea spp in the regions occurs from the central part of Cananeia Island, in the south direction up to Cananeia mouth along the coastal line of Cardoso Island (Wakamatsu, 1973). Its density varies according to the hydrographic conditions and substrate. The most productive areas are found around Trapande Bay, near the mouth of the rivers Itapitangui, Boacica, das Minas and Taquari and on the north side of Ararapira channel (Pereira, Machado, Henriques, Galvao, and Bastos, 2000). In those areas, the communities extract oysters with simple instruments like baskets and sickles. The oyster is sold in different ways: by the dozen (alive, with shells, in natura) or "desmariscada" (raw meat, without shells, in plastic bags) (Campolim and Machado, 1997). The oyster sold by the dozen can be of standard size, called "selected oysters", or it can be sold without standard sizes "in boxes" of about 30 to 50 dozens each. The "desmariscada" and "in boxes" forms are usually for oysters below commercial size, and those are considered predatory practices, even by the extractors. These last two commercial forms also sell for very low prices in commercial transactions.
From the 90's onwards, an interinstitutional project has taught the extractivist communities the "oyster fattening" (Pereira et al., 2000; Campolim and Machado 1997). This activity derived from the technology of integral oyster cultivation developed from the 70's onwards. It consists of the arrangement of adult oysters of about 50 mm in structures such as "beds" or "trays" in the intertidal zone, until they reach the appropriate size for commercialisation (larger than 70 mm). The oyster fattening technique is nowadays employed by nearly 60 oyster extractors in Cananeia estuary, representing approximately two thirds of the active extractors.
That fishery activity has been constantly monitored and evaluated, due to its socioeconomic importance. This paper aims to evaluate oyster Crassostrea spp. extractivism in the Cananeia estuary and so provides a grounding for the protection of the resource and their users, as well as proposing a methodology for the management of this activity.
2. Materials and Methods
This study was developed in the south of Sao Paulo State, in Brazil, in the Cananeia estuary (Figure 1), from February 1999 to December 2006, studying the oyster commercial landing from professional extractors.
The yield was obtained via data collection from the extractivists, through weekly and/or monthly interviews. The number of extractivists interviewed was 116, 96, 105, 76, 66, 64, 78 and 71, respectively in the years from 1999 to 2006. The fluctuation of the number of interviews is firstly due to the difficulties in contacting the registered oyster extractors. Secondly due to the variation in the number of extractors, according to the temporary demand of other more financially attractive production activities.
As the oyster is commercialised by the dozen, and also to make comparison with other references easier, the unit used in the interviews was the dozen. Meanwhile the conversion factor to calculate in kilogrammes is 0.830 (a dozen oysters equals 0.830 km).
The Catch per Unit of Effort (CPUE) is widely used as the abundance index in many fisheries in the world (Large, 1992; Freon and Misund, 1999; Gatica and Hernandez, 2003). So, that estimate was chosen as the indicator of the extractivist state of the mangrove oyster in Cananeia estuary. The calculations of the Catch per Unit of Effort, in dozens for days of extractivism, was estimated through the total monthly or annual production, divided by the total effort in hours (or days) of extractivism from all the extractors sampled in the month or the year.
The annual CPUE was estimated from the total annual production divided by the total effort of the year, and the average annual CPUE was obtained by the average of the monthly CPUEs. The Analysis of Variance (ANOVA) was used to verify the significant differences among the average annual CPUEs, complemented by the Tukey test to indicate in which years occurred the most significant differences, a degree of significance (a) of 5% (Callegari-Jacques, 2004). Due to the average variation, the logarithm was applied, obtaining the decrease of the ranges of variation. In order to give more dependability to ANOVA, the analyses were complemented by the application of the F-test to verify the significant differences among the annual CPUEs, comparing the tendency line of the annual CPUE, and the zero inclination line to a significance degree (a) de 5% (Zar, 1999).
[FIGURE 1 OMITTED]
From 1999 to 2006, a weekly sampling was conducted in the Cooperostra--Cooperativa dos Produtores de Ostra de Cananeia--a community cooperative, collecting total height data (shell length from the umbo (beak-like projections at the dorsal part of the shell; it is the oldest part of a bivalve shell--to the posterior extremity) in order to observe the average commercial length. The Propesq[R] data bank (Avila-Da-Silva et al. 1999) was used to consolidate the biometric and yield data.
The estimated annual oyster yield in Cananeia in the 70s was close to 300 tons, i.e., 360 thousand dozen oysters, increasing in the 90's to 600 thousand oyster per year (Campolim and Machado 1997). In the beginning of this study, the registered oyster production reached more than 333 thousand dozens (2000), gradually decreasing to 76 thousand oysters unloaded in 2004, with a small increase in the two last years (Figure 2). Those yield values are, however, just part of the total, as they express the activity of a significant sample from the universe of the extractors in the city. Nevertheless, as it is a historical series from monitoring extraction, it can be concluded that the tendencies relative to increase/decrease of the yield reflect the reality.
Figure 3 shows the average monthly mangrove oyster production unloaded from 1999 to 2006. Oyster extractivism is more intense in the cold months than in the hot months. In the studied years, in the winter months (from July to September) a mean production of about 14 thousand dozen oysters was recorded, and below 10 thousand dozen oysters in the summer (from January to March). The production recorded in the autumn (from April to June) was between 11 and 14 thousand dozens and in the spring (from October to December), it was of 10 and 13 thousand dozens. This analysis should take into consideration the fact that the supplying of the "oyster fattening" structures and commercialisation below the permitted size ("desmariscada" and "in boxes", i.e that demand a great quantity of the product), occurs especially in the winter. In addition, the annual oyster extractivism prohibition (Order of Sudepe--Superintendence of Development for Fisheries--no 46 December 11, 1987) occurs in the summer, and as the extractivism becomes illegal it tends to decrease. Nevertheless, oyster commercialisation, in dozens from fattening structures or from product storage in the natural environment, tends to increase in the summer.
The studies prove that the monthly CPUE from 1999 to 2006 varied from 8.3 to 45.5 dozen oysters per day (Figure 4). During the studied months, a slight decreasing tendency in the abundance indexes in the summer months was observed.
The annual CPUEs varied from 12.2 to 38.5 dozens per day. The lowest values (12.2 dozens per day) occurred in 2001, and in the other years they were higher than 17 dozens per day (Figure 5). Although 2001 was not the year with the lowest yield of the studied period, it was observed then a drastic fall in the landed production (from 333 thousand dozen oysters in 2002 to 133 thousand dozens in 2001) and the lowest CPUE values (annual and annual average), besides the systematically low values of CPUE, with decreasing tendency (Figure 5).
The fishery effort data (Figure 6) show that from 2000 and 2001 the effort remained high, decreasing from 2002 onwards, with a slight improvement on CPUE values from 2003 onwards. Nevertheless an increase of the production values was observed only from 2005 (Figure 2). There was a significant difference among the annual average CPUEs (p = 0.05) found in eight years of study, confirmed by the Tukey test for practically all the years, specially for the first years of study (1999; 2000; 2001) and in the remaining years, there was a significant decrease in productivity. Significant differences were not observed in 2002; 2003; 2004; 2005 and 2006 (Table 1). The application of the F-test showed an inclination significantly equal to zero (p < 0.05). There were not significant differences among the annual CPUEs pointing to a possible stability in the catches over all the years. This fact is due to the probable recuperation of the CPUE in the last years of the studies.
[FIGURE 3 OMITTED]
During the studied period of the mangrove oyster (1999 to 2006), a remarkable decreasing in fishery effort was observed, in number of hours, abruptly decreasing from 2001 to 2002. In the following years the effort kept stable around 8.8 thousand days (Figure 6).
The average height of the 13 225 specimens of Crassostrea spp. measured at Cooperostra was 7.7 cm. As Cooperostra commercialises the oyster to order in pattern sizes (small, medium or large, respectively from five to six, from seven to eight and above eight centimetres), this measurement merely expresses the commercial pattern of Cooperostra, and does not represent the average size of all the oysters extracted and commercialised in Cananeia.
[FIGURE 4 OMITTED]
The persistent illegal commercialisation of the product, especially below the permitted size (five centimetres) demands measures of order and management. The kinds of presentation "desmariscada" and "in boxes", if it is confirmed that they use oysters below the permitted size, should be an object of caution, even more considering that they get low prices, and demand large quantities of oysters to obtain a minimum income.
[FIGURE 5 OMITTED]
4.1. Evaluation of the catch
It has been estimated that in the 90's, there existed 100 oyster and other clam producers in Cananeia city (Campolim and Machado 1997). Many of them did not have this activity as their main source of income. Recently a census in the region registered 88 oyster extractors in Cananeia city, estimating at about 100 the number of active extractors in the region (Machado, I.C. 2009). In this paper, the lower annual number of oyster extractors interviewed for the yield and effort data collection was 64 (2004), so it can thereby be stated that sampling has always been significant regarding the number of extractors estimated for the city. Pereira et al. (2000) and Pereira, Machado, Henriques, Galvao and Yamanaka (2001) estimated for the whole Cananeia mangrove a stock of 16 million dozen oysters, 1.5 million of these being of commercial size, considering the existent banks on the margins of the channels, rivers and "gamboas" (channels dependent on flow tide, without their own source). In 2003, it was indicated that the maximum sustainable extraction was around 788 thousand dozen oysters per year, if the natural oyster banks were kept at the level of 16 million dozens (Pereira, Henriques, and Machado 2003). The values of annual production found in this paper were much lower than the maximum sustainable extraction of commercial oysters estimated by (Freon and Misund 1999). But in the analysis of this information, it must be considered that the production data were partial, possibly underestimating the total annual production of the city, but faithful to the general tendency of increase and decrease over time. With this approach, the CPUE data can be considered as an additional index of the situation of the resource.
From 2001 onwards, the index of abundance (CPUE) showed a significant decrease. In 2002, the production became stable: close to 20 dozens per day, reaching up to 100 thousand oysters per year. That reduction can indicate that the extraction was above the sustainable exploration of the stock, i.e. that the oyster banks possibly did not become stable as estimated (Pereira et al., 2000; 2001).
The hypothesis of stock reduction of the mangrove oyster in Cananeia estuary is in consonance with the extractivism techniques and commercialisation of oysters below the minimum size permitted (<5 cm), possibly causing impacts in the population structure of the resource.
The reduction of fishery effort that occurred from 2002 onwards corresponded to a small increase in the abundance indexes, with discrete evidence of recuperation of the resource. Usually, when the abundance of the resource shows some improvement, fishery effort is quickly intensified, but when abundance decreases, fishery effort takes time to decrease, causing negative impacts on the stocks and in the economy (Steele and Hoagland, 2003). Concerning the mangrove oyster, fishery effort showed a rapid decrease, especially because of the commercial limitations of the product, which contributed to the interruption of resource stock depletion.
4.2. Activity management
The purpose of fishery activity monitoring is to lead the decisions-making process and also implement the rules that aim to maintain the resources to the minimum level to survival of the fisheries activity (Sumaila, 2001; Policansky, 2001; Haggan, 2001).
Data and information are the basis for good management, being behind all the stages of administration of fishery resources, including the politics for elaboration, management plans, evaluation of the process, the updating policies and the continuity of the process (FAO Fisheries Department 2003). One of the difficulties found in fishery monitoring is the data collection from the extractivists, since frequently these data do not have much quality and precision. In order to solve those problems, the information must be carefully checked and refined, so that only consistent information is used.
In 2004, the potential limitations of the conventional monitoring methods for the studied populations were raised, emphasising that a complete independence between CPUE and stock density is rare, but there is not a linear and direct relation between them (Moller, Berkes, Lyver and Kislalioglu, 2004). The lack of conventional patterns for the management of fishery resources has been much discussed, the use of linear patterns being inadequate (Berkes, Colding and Folke, 2003). So the use of qualitative analysis is necessary as a complement to the quantitative, as well as the approach in multiplicity of perspectives for the conduction of non-linear complex systems. The choice of a direction for fishery management is eminently qualitative, although quantitative information cannot be disregarded (Berkes, Mahon, Mcconney, Pollnac and Pomeroy, 2001).
One of the techniques of management that has been largely used is co-management, that was defined by Jentoft (Jentoft, Mccay and Wilson 1998) as the process of cooperation and participation in the decisions for regulation performed by groups of users, governmental agents and research institutions. It is a current belief that the involvement of the community, included in the management process, offers the fishery communities an efficient recovery and the control of their means of livelihood (Schreiber, 2001). According to Domfnguez-Torreiro (Dommguez-Torreiro, Freijeiro-Alvarez, and Iglesias-Malvido, 2004), the involvement of the users in fishery policies helps to obtain a higher economic efficiency in the exploitation of resources. In a general way, the fishermen agreed that there is an excessive effort in fishery activity and that management actions help sustain the way of life of artisanal fishery. When people do not use scientific knowledge and local community knowledge as complementary sources of information, or disregard the second, the tendency is to impose rules out of the context. So, those rules, as illegitimate, will be continuously disrespected, and this can be the reason for the artisanal fishery crisis (Boisneau and Mennesson-Boisneau, 2001; Schreiber, 2001; Paolisso, 2002). According to Moraes (Moraes, 2004), legislation can easily prohibit, but hardly promotes management, in such a way that legal instruments like zoning, laws and decrees are necessary, but not sufficient.
4.3. Proposals for mangrove oyster extractivism management
The studied region is one of the most conserved in Sao Paulo state. This does not occur in other productive places, becoming the main management problem of estuarine fisheries (Severino-Rodrigues, Pita and GracaLopes 2001; Schreiber, 2001; Paolisso, 2002). However, the decrease in the abundance index from 2000 and 2001 points to a threat to the resource, mainly by the fishing effort being above the sustainable level, requiring measures to maintain sustainability. In the following years, until 2006, the reduction of fishery effort occurred in an indirect way, through market regulation. This external limitation forced the fishermen to decrease their effort over the resource. This fact also occurs in other fishery activities of the region, such as with iriko fisheries, in the Enseada da Baleia and Vila Rapida communities (Cardoso and Nordi, 2006).
According to Vetemaa et al. (Vetemaa, Vaino, Saat and Kuldin, 2001) the situation of the stock of a fisheries resource is the counterbalance between abundance of the resource, extractivist practice and number of fishermen.
Since the decrease of oyster extractivism in the Cananeia estuary is not related to the loss of the productive capacity of the environment, usually caused by environmental degradation, management actions should be focused, at the present moment, on the extractivist practices and on the control of the number of users of the resource. With that purpose, actions and regulations that inhibit the commercialisation of oysters below commercial size, or providing alternatives like oyster fattening, meet the stock conservation goals, and guarantee sustainable extractivism (Campolim and Machado, 1997; Pereira et al., 2001).
Measures aimed at fishery effort control, the socioeconomic sustainability of the activity and ecological sustainability of the resource are essential, because the market logic is very instable, and can even stimulate an increase in fishery effort. In that sense, the granting of specific fishery permits, by cadastres, could work like a tool for controlling the admission of new extractivists, who when following market demands, tend to increase pressure on the resource, threatening its sustainability.
In addition, participative co-management would increase the efficiency of actions related to extractivist practices and the control of the number of users. Those measures would decrease conflicts and give legitimacy to the process, promoting the management of the resource in a sustainable way.
the extractivism of the mangrove oyster in Cananeia estuary is more intense in the cold months than in the hot months. So in the winter there is an increase of oyster extraction for commercialisation "desmariscada" (raw, without shells) and "in boxes", that demand large quantities of oysters. Furthermore, annual prohibition of oyster extraction ("defeso") occurs in the summer, from December to February.
The mangrove oyster CPUE severely declined from 1999 to 2001, which coincides with a decrease in production, indicating impacts of extractivism on the resource population structure. The abundance index tended to stabilise from 2002 onwards, when the fishing effort also stabilised at a lower level. A discrete evidence of recovery of the resource, observed through the increase of the abundance indexes, corresponded to the reduction of fishery effort, which occurred from 2002.
At present, management actions for mangrove oyster extractivism in Cananeia estuary should be concentrated on the inhibition of predatory extractivism and search for alternative practices, and on the control of the number of users of the resource. The use of the concept of participative co-management would increase the efficiency of such management actions.
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Mendonca, JT. (a) * and Machado, IC. (b)
(a) Instituto de Pesca/Secretaria da Agricultura e Abastecimento do Estado de Sao Paulo, Av. Wladimir Besnard, s/n, Bairro Morro do Sao Joao, CP 61, CEP 11990-000, Cananeia, SP, Brazil
(b) Instituto de Pesca/Secretaria da Agricultura e Abastecimento do Estado de Sao Paulo, Av. Bartolomeu de Gusmao, 192, CEP11030-906, Santos, SP, Brazil
* e-mail: email@example.com
Received September 17, 2008--Accepted December 9, 2008--Distributed February 28, 2010 (With 6 figures)
Table 1. Tukey test to verify significant differences among the average annual CPUEs, with a of 5% from 1999 to 2006 of mangrove oyster, where q: "q" test; critical value = 4.423. (*) Significant differences Years q Significance P 1999-2000 6.062 ** P > 0.01 1999-2001 10.373 *** P > 0.001 1999-2002 4.210 ns P > 0.05 1999-2003 5.022 * P > 0.05 1999-2004 4.413 ns P > 0.05 1999-2005 1.722 ns P > 0.05 1999-2006 3.929 ns P > 0.05 2000-2001 17.910 *** P > 0.001 2000-2002 11.194 *** P > 0.001 2000-2003 11.696 *** P > 0.001 2000-2004 11.414 *** P > 0.001 2000-2005 8.482 *** P > 0.001 2000-2006 10.712 *** P > 0.001 2001-2002 6.716 *** P > 0.001 2001-2003 5.295 ** P > 0.01 2001-2004 6.496 *** P > 0.001 2001-2005 9.428 *** P > 0.001 2001-2006 6.767 *** P > 0.001 2002-2003 1.077 ns P > 0.05 2002-2004 0.221 ns P > 0.05 2002-2005 2.712 ns P > 0.05 2002-2006 0.212 ns P > 0.05 2003-2004 0.868 ns P > 0.05 2003-2005 3.649 ns P > 0.05 2003-2006 1.255 ns P > 0.05 2004-2005 2.932 ns P > 0.05 2004-2006 0.428 ns P > 0.05 2005-2006 2.434 ns P > 0.05 Figure 2. Annual oyster yield in Cananeia, from 1999 to 2006. 1999 214 2000 333 2001 133 2002 111 2003 86 2004 76 2005 99 2006 100 Note: Table made from bar graph. Figure 6. Annual fishery effort (in days) of mangrove oyster Extract, from 1999 to 2006. Years Days 1999 7418 2000 8835 2001 8652 2002 3493 2003 3814 2004 3139 2005 2742 2006 3927 Note: Table made from line graph.
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|Author:||Mendonca, J.T.; Machado, I.C.|
|Publication:||Brazilian Journal of Biology|
|Date:||Feb 1, 2010|
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