Volume 10, Issue 2 (2021)                   JFST 2021, 10(2): 105-117 | Back to browse issues page

XML Persian Abstract Print


Download citation:
BibTeX | RIS | EndNote | Medlars | ProCite | Reference Manager | RefWorks
Send citation to:

taghavi motlagh S A, Daryanabard G, vahabnezhad A. Socio-economic analysis of shrimp fishing vessels in Bushehr province and determining the role of this fisheries in creating employment and income in 2018. JFST 2021; 10 (2) :105-117
URL: http://jfst.modares.ac.ir/article-6-50928-en.html
1- Iranian Fisheries Science Research Institute (IFSRI), Agriculture Research Education and Extension Organization (AREEO), Tehran. Iran , s_taghavimotlagh@hotmail.com
2- Caspian Sea Ecology Research Center (CSERC), Iranian Fisheries Science Research Institute (IFSRI), Agricultural Research, Education and Extension Organization, Sari, Iran
3- Iranian Fisheries Science Research Institute (IFSRI), Agriculture Research Education and Extension Organization (AREEO), Tehran. Iran
Abstract:   (1829 Views)
The socio-economic data of shrimp fleet in Bushehr province for 2019, were collected in order to determine the role of this fisheries in creating employment, income and development of coastal areas of the Persian Gulf. The data were collected using a questionnaire. The fishing fleet of shrimp in Bushehr province includes 470 vessels, that, in addition to shrimp, catch fish and other aquatic animals outside the shrimp fishing season.
Based on the analyzes, the number of fixed job created by shrimp fishing fleet in Bushehr province, were 3756.2. The total number of jobs created (fixed, temporary and seasonal) was calculated to be 3934.2. Fixed job and the total number of job opportunities created (fixed, temporary and seasonal) by each vessel were 8.0 and 8.4 people, respectively. Analyzes showed that more than 98% of the annual income and livelihood of crews and their families depend on shrimp fleet. The annual working hours of each of the personnel working on the vessels were calculated to be 2110.2 hours, which in 2019 was about 2% less than the full-time equivalent working hours on a national scale (2107 hours) and 3% more than the full-time equivalent working hours on an international scale (2000 hours).
Full-Text [PDF 1436 kb]   (869 Downloads)    
Article Type: Original Research | Subject: Fisheries Economics
Received: 2021/03/14 | Published: 2021/05/2

Send email to the article author


Rights and permissions
Creative Commons License This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial 4.0 International License.