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Asian oysters in the chesapeake bay
The Chesapeake Bay, unlike many estuaries worldwide, has only one species of oyster, the native Eastern oyster Crassostrea virginica. Many other estuaries also have introduced or non-native oyster species. In most cases, those non-native species were introduced intentionally to supplement or replace a native oyster species for their fisheries value from aquaculture, as wild fisheries for the native oysters failed. Most of these introductions for aquaculture used the Pacific oyster Crassostrea gigas. The Pacific oyster had a worldwide aquaculture production about seven times larger by weight that was worth about 18 times more than production from the Eastern oyster. The Pacific oyster is native to Japan and nearby waters in Asia, and the main areas where it was introduced and is being used in aquaculture are in Australia, New Zealand, Europe, and on the Pacific coast of the United States and Canada.
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Bay Journal - Article: Introduction of Asian oyster too risky for Bay
Officials with Maryland, Virginia, have decided against introducing Asian oysters as a way to restore the Bay's degraded oyster population. Officials with Maryland, Virginia, the U. Based on the current state of the science and extensive public discourse, the use of non-native oysters in Chesapeake Bay, its tidal tributaries, and the coastal bays and waters of Maryland and Virginia poses unacceptable ecological risks. Therefore, it is prudent for the U.
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Not a MyNAP member yet? Register for a free account to start saving and receiving special member only perks. Are nonnative oysters a potential solution or problem? This simplistic question frames the extremes of opinion over a complex and controversial issue that has embroiled the Chesapeake Bay region ever since the state of Virginia proposed introducing a nonnative oyster from Asia to revive the oyster industry. Crassostrea ariakensis, commonly known as the Suminoe oyster, is native to regions in China and Japan but is mostly unfamiliar to oyster growers and consumers in North America.
O ysters were once so abundant in Chesapeake Bay that ships found it hard to navigate around the huge oyster reefs that filled the waters. For hundreds of years, Chesapeake residents -- both human and animal -- benefited from this bounty. The oysters' plentiful numbers and natural filtering ability helped keep the waters clear, and thousands of watermen made a living fishing for oysters. The Chesapeake oyster industry provided jobs to many in bay communities, shipping catches to markets and restaurants around the country. As recently as , in fact, the Chesapeake yielded about half of the U.