PL EN


Preferences help
enabled [disable] Abstract
Number of results
2018 | 106 | 230-237
Article title

Microplastics Ingestion by Fish in the Biawak Island

Content
Title variants
Languages of publication
EN
Abstracts
EN
Plastic pollution is a growing global concern. The Biawak Island is region conservation area in Indramayu, so not much human activity. But, marine debris in the Biawak Island is rife. In the present study, we investigated microplastic accumulation on Fish in the Biawak Island. This study fish is divided into 3 groups based on feeding habits, that is carnivore, herbivore and omnivore. We assessed the abundance of microplastic debris found in the gastrointestinal tract of fishes caught by local fishermen. Carnivore fish grup found 49-205 microplastic particle per-individual, herbivore fish grup found 60-316 microplastic particle per-individual, and omnivore grup found 83-106 microplastic particle per-individual. The ingestion of microplastics by fish was negatively correlated with the diversity of feeding habits. But accumulated of microplastic density in herbivore and carnivore is significantly different to omnivore.
Keywords
Year
Volume
106
Pages
230-237
Physical description
Contributors
  • Marine Science Departement, Fisheries and Marine Science Faculty, Padjadjaran University, Jl. Raya Bandung Sumedang KM 21, Jatinangor 40600, Indonesia
  • Marine Science Departement, Fisheries and Marine Science Faculty, Padjadjaran University, Jl. Raya Bandung Sumedang KM 21, Jatinangor 40600, Indonesia
  • Marine Science Departement, Fisheries and Marine Science Faculty, Padjadjaran University, Jl. Raya Bandung Sumedang KM 21, Jatinangor 40600, Indonesia
References
  • [1] Andrady A L. 2011. Microplastics in the marine environment. Marine Pollution Bulletin 62(8): 1596-1605.
  • [2] Boerger C M, Lattin G L, Moore S L, Moore C J. 2010. Plastic ingestion by planktivorous fishes in the North Pacific central gyre. Marine Pollution Bulletin 60: 2275-2278.
  • [3] Brandao, M.L., Braga, K.M., Luque, J.L., 2011. Marine debris ingestion by Magellanic penguins, Spheniscus magellanicus (Aves: Sphenisciformes), from the Brazillian coastal zone. Mar. Pollut. Bull. 62, 2246-2249.
  • [4] Churchill R R, A. V. 1988. The Law of The Sea, Third Edition, Manchester University Press, Manchester.
  • [5] Choy C A, Drazen J C. 2013. Plastic for dinner? Observations of frequent debris ingestion by pelagic predatory fishes from the central North Pacific. Mar. Ecol. Prog. Ser. 485, 155-163.
  • [6] Cole M, Lindeque P, Halsband C, Galloway TS. 2011. Microplastics as contaminants in the marine environment: a review. Marine Pollution Bulletin 62 (12): 2588-2597.
  • [7] Compa Monsserat, Montero Ana, Iglesias Magdalena, Deudero Salud. 2018. Ingestion of microplastics and natural fibres in Sardina pilchardus (Walbaum, 1792) and Engraulis encrasicolus (Linnaeus, 1758) along the Spanish Mediterranean coast. Marine Pollution Bulletin 128 (2018) 89–9.
  • [8] Farrell P, Nelson K. 2013. Trophic level transfer of microplastic: Mytilus edulis (L.) to Carcinus maenas (L.). Environmental Pollution. 177 : 1-3.
  • [9] Galgani F, T Burgeot, G Bocquene, F Vincent, J P Leaute, K Labastie, A Forest, and R Guichet. 1995. Distribution and abundance of debris on the continental shelf of the Bay of Biscay and in Seine Bay. Marine Pollution Bulletin 30 (1): 58-62.
  • [10] Jabeen K, Lei Su, Jiana Li, Dongqi Yang, Chunfu Tong, Jingli Mu, Huahong Shi. 2017. Microplastics and mesoplastics in fish from coastal and fresh waters of China. Environmental Pollution 221 (2017) 141-149
  • [11] Hetherington J, Justin L, Jennifer A, Debbie D, Adam C, Emily D, Jessica D, Taki J, Melanie L, Nicole L, Jesselyn O, Karen R. 2005. The Marine Debris Research, Prevention and Reduction Act: A Policy Analysis. The Marine Debris Team. Columbia University New York, New York
  • [12] Ivar do Sul J A, Costa M F. 2007. Marine debris review for Latin America and the wider Caribbean region: from the 1970s until now, and where do we go from here? Marine Pollution Bulletin 54 (8), 1087-1104.
  • [13] McConnaughey, B. H. dan R. Zottoli. 1983. Introduction Marine Biology. London. The C. V. Mosby Company.
  • [14] Moore CJ. 2008. Synthetic polymers in the marine environment: a rapidly increasing, long-term threat. Environment Pollution 108 (2): 131-139.
  • [15] Rochman C M, Tahir A, Williams S L, Baxa D V, Lam R, Miller J T, Teh F C, Werorilangi S, Teh S J. 2015. Anthropogenic debris in seafood: plastic debris and fibers from textiles in fish and bivalves sold for human consumption. Scientific Report. 5 (14340): 1-10.
  • [16] Setälä O, Fleming-Lehtinen V, Lehtiniemi M. 2014. Ingestion and transfer of microplastics in the planktonic food web. Environmental Pollution 185: 77-83.
  • [17] United Nations Environment Programme. 2014. Plastic Debris in the Ocean. UNEP Year Book 2014.
  • [18] Purba N P, Syamsuddin M L, Sandro R, Pangestu I F, Prasetio M R. 2017. Distribution of Marine Debris in Biawak Island, West Java, Indonesia. World Science News. 66 (2017), 281-292
  • [19] Pangestu I F, Purba N P, Syamsuddin M L. 2016. Kondisi Microplastic Di Perairan Indramayu, Jawa Barat. Prosiding Seminar Nasional Perikanan dan Kelautan. 382-390.
  • [20] Wright, S.L., Thompson, R.C., Galloway, T.S., 2013. The physical impacts of microplastics on marine organisms: a review. Environ. Pollut. 178, 483-492.
Document Type
short_communication
Publication order reference
Identifiers
YADDA identifier
bwmeta1.element.psjd-ede982eb-4532-493a-a973-c85c2382f8d7
JavaScript is turned off in your web browser. Turn it on to take full advantage of this site, then refresh the page.