WWW.WAS.ORG • WORLD AQUACULTURE • JUNE 2023 45 and income generation. Extension programs, including awareness camps, mass media, R&D efforts and training to farmers and stakeholders, may be exercised for this purpose. A survey is required to assess the consumption of SIFFS per household per year and further the understanding of the processing and culinary procedures to protect nutrients without degradation, eating habits, and all the health benefits from SIFFS consumption. This can be done through a consortium involving research and educational institutions as well as NGOs. Policy approaches, legislation and their implementation can ensure disadvantaged groups of access to SIFFS. Notes D.N. Chattopadhyay, Former Principal Scientist of Regional Research Centre, ICAR-Central Institute of Freshwater Aquaculture, Rahara, Kolkata, West Bengaal, India, PIN: 700118; R.N. Mandal, Principal Scientist of Regional Research Centre, ICARCentral Institute of Freshwater Aquaculture, Rahara, Kolkata, West Bengal, India, PIN: 700118 References Bogard, J.R., S.H. Thilsted, G.C. Marks, M.A. Wahab, M.A.R. Hossain, J. Jakobsen and J. Stangoulis. 2015. Nutrient composition of important fish species in Bangladesh and potential contribution to recommended nutrient intakes. Journal of Food Composition and Analysis 42:120-133. Chakraborty, S., A.K. Goyal, M. Kausor and B.K. Brahma. 2018. Nutritive and nutritional analyses of Chanda nama consumed by the Bodos of Kokrajhar District, BTAD. Journal of Applied and Fundamental Sciences 7:1-6. Felts, R.A., F. Fajts and M. Akteruzzaman. 1996. Small Indigenous Fish Species Culture in Bangladesh (Technical brief). Page 41 In: IFADEP Sub Project 2, Development of Inland Fisheries. Mazumder, M.S.A., M.M. Rahman, A.T.A. Ahmed, M. Begum and M.A. Hossain. 2008. Proximate composition of some small indigenous fish species (sis) in Bangladesh. International Journal of Sustainable Crop Production 3(4):18-23. Mohanty, B.P., B.K. Behera and A.P. Sharma. 2011. Nutritional significance of small indigenous fishes in human health. ICAR-CIFRI Bulletin No. 162:1-86. Paul, B.N., S. Bhowmick, S. Chanda, P. Singh, N. Sridhar and S.S. Giri. 2019. Nutrition facts Ompok bimaculatus (Pabda). ICAR Outreach Project Nutrient Profiling of Fish, ICAR-CIFA Extension Series 50:1-2. Paul, B.N., S. Bhowmick, S. Chanda, P. Singh, N. Sridhar and S.S. Giri. 2020. Nutrition facts Tangra (Mystus vittatus). ICAR Outreach Project Nutrient Profiling of Fish, ICAR-CIFA, Publication No.PME/2020-21/ EP/1/17.4.2020:1-2. Paul, B.N., N. Sridhar, S. Chanda, G.S. Saha and S.S. Giri. 2015. Nutrition facts Anabas testudineus (Koi). Outreach activity on Nutrient Profiling of Fish, ICAR-CIFA. Paul, B.N., N. Sridhar, S. Chanda, G.S. Saha and S.S. Giri. 2015. Nutrition facts Clarias batrachus (Magur). Outreach activity on Nutrient Profiling of Fish. ICAR-CIFA. Paul, B.N., N. Sridhar, S. Chanda, G.S. Saha and S.S. Giri. 2014. Nutrition facts Heteropneustes fossilis (Singhi). Outreach activity on Nutrient Profiling of Fish. ICAR-CIFA. Rahman, M.A., K.M. Azimuddin and S.Yeasmine. 2011. Polyculture of a critically endangered olive barb, Puntius sarana (Ham.), with indigenous major carps in earthen ponds. Journal of the World Aquaculture Society 42:778-788. Roos, N., T. Leth, J. Jakobsen and S.H. Thilsted. 2002. High vitamin A content in some small indigenous fish species in Bangladesh: perspectives for food-based strategies to reduce vitamin A deficiency. International Journal of Food Sciences and Nutrition 53:425-437. Roy, N.C., M.A.Wahab, H. Khatoon and S.H. Thilsted. 2003. Economics of carp-SIS polyculture in rural farmer’s pond. Pakistan Journal of Biological Sciences 6:61-64. Sarkar, U.K. and W.S. Lakra. 2010. Small indigenous freshwater fish species of India: Significance, conservation and utilization. Aquaculture Asia Magazine 15(3):34-35. Wahab, M.A., M.M. Rahaman and A. Milstein. 2002. The effect of common carp, Cyprinus carpio (L) and mrigal, Cirrhinus mrigala (Hamilton) as bottom feeders in major Indian carp polycultures. Aquaculture Research 33:547-556. FIGURE 5. Ompok bimaculatus. FIGURE 6. Anabas testudineus.