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Thread: Ecological Implications of Minilivestock: Potential of Insects, Rodents,Frogs and Snails

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    Default Ecological Implications of Minilivestock: Potential of Insects, Rodents,Frogs and Snails



    Edit by Paoletti M.G.
    Year Publish: 2005.
    Publisher: Science Publishers, Enfield N.H.,USA
    Page number: 648 pp.


    Description:

    On the planet Earth, 1.8 million animal species are known, the bulk of which are represented by small creatures, the majority comprising invertebrates. However, estimations for insects alone range from 10 to 30 million species. The discrepancy between known and unknown exemplifies how few species are used in Western culture as food and the myriad species adopted by natives, especially in the tropics, and still in use and under potential domestication in developing countries. This book is devoted to minilivestock, covering most of the species, its essence and its potential. Most of this knowledge is based on local knowledge that needs to be maintained and reinforced, especially in the tropics.


    Contents




    1. Minilivestock Environment, Sustainability, and Local Knowledge Disappearance
      Maurizio Guido Paoletti and Angelo Leandro Dreon

    2. The Minilivestock: Environment, Education, Research, and Economics
      Jacques E. Hardouin


    3. Potential of Rodents for Minilivestock in Africa
      Ferran Jori, david Edderai and Patrick Houben


    4. Rodent Farming in the Amazon: Experience with Amerindians in Venezuela
      Guido Govoni, Denis Fielding and Maurizio G. Paoletti


    5. Frogs and Food
      Gianluigi Negroni


    6. Snail Collection and Small-scale Production in Africa and Europe
      Leslie J. Elmslie


    7. Overview of Role of Edible Insects in Preserving Biodiversity
      Gene R. DeFoliart


    8. Insects: Food for Human Evolution
      Mila Tommaseo-Ponzetta


    9. Minilivestock Consumption in the Ancient Near East: The Case of Locusts
      Giovanni B. Lanfranchi


    10. Human Consumption of Lepidoptera, Termites, Orthoptera, and Ants in Africa
      François Malaisse


    11. Insects Eaten in Africa (Coleoptera, Hymenoptera, Diptera, Heteroptera, Homoptera)
      Arnold Van Huis


    12. Notes on Edible Insects of South Benin: A Source of Protein
      Severin Tchibozo, Arnold Van Huis and Maurizio G. Paoletti


    13. Edible Insects in Japan
      Jun Mitsuhashi


    14. Insects: A Hopeful Food Source
      Julieta Ramos-Elorduy


    15. Edible Invertebrates among Amazonian Indians: A Critical Review of Disappearing Knowledge
      Maurizio G. paoletti and Darna L. Dufour


    16. Edible Insects in Ecuador
      Giovanni Onore


    17. Palm worm (Coleoptera, Curculionidae: Rhynchophorus palmarum) A Traditional Food: Examples from Alto Orinoco, Venezuela
      Hugo Cerda, Y. Araujo, Robert H. Glew and Maurizio G. Paoletti


    18. Insects and Other Invertebrate Foods of the Australian Aborigines
      Alan L. Yen


    19. Traditional Food Insects and Spiders in Several Ethnic Groups of Northeast India, papua New Guinea, Australia, and New Zealand
      Victor B. Meyer-Rochow


    20. Edible Insects in the Laos PDR, Myanmar, thailand, and Vietnam
      Jintana Yhoung-Aree and Kanvee Viwatpanich


    21. Lessons from Traditional Foraging Patterns in West Papua (Indonesia)
      Mila Tommaseo-Ponzetta and Maurizio G. Paoletti


    22. Conteporary Use of Insects and Other Arthropods in Traditional Korean Medicine (Hanbang) in South Korea and Elsewhere
      Robert W. Pemberton


    23. Insects as Traditional Food in China
      Luo Zhi-Yi


    24. Medicinal Terrestrial Arthropods in China
      Ding Zimian, zhao Yonghua and Gao Xiwu


    25. Nutritive Value of Earthworms
      Sun Zhenjun


    26. Pharmaceutical Value and Use of Earthworms
      Sun Zhenjun and Cheng Wenling


    27. House cricket Small-scale Farming
      Alberto Collavo, Robert H. Glew, Yung-Sheng Huang, Lu-Te Chuang, Rebecca Bosse and Maurizio G. Paoletti


    28. Insects in the Human Diet: Nutritional Aspects
      Sandra G.F. Bukkens


    29. Hygiene and Health Features of "Minilivestock"
      Valerio Giaccone



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    Default Re: Ecological Implications of Minilivestock: Potential of Insects, Rodents,Frogs and Snai

    Ecological Implications of Minilivestock
    Potential of Insects, Rodents, Frogs and Sails: Potential of Insects, Rodents, Frogs, and Snails

    2005





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