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Seasonal Dynamics Are the Major Driver of Microbial Diversity and Composition in Intensive Freshwater Aquaculture
Year:
2021
Source of publication :
Frontiers in Microbiology
Authors :
Cytryn, Eddie
;
.
Volume :
Co-Authors:
Sophi Marmen
Eduard Fadeev 
Ashraf Al Ashhab 
Ayana Benet-Perelberg 
Alon Naor
Hemant J. Patil
Eddie Cytryn
Yehudit Viner-Mozzini
 Assaf Sukenik
Maya Lalzar
Daniel Sher
Facilitators :
From page:
0
To page:
0
(
Total pages:
1
)
Abstract:

Aquaculture facilities such as fishponds are one of the most anthropogenically impacted freshwater ecosystems. The high fish biomass reared in aquaculture is associated with an intensive input into the water of fish-feed and fish excrements. This nutrients load may affect the microbial community in the water, which in turn can impact the fish health. To determine to what extent aquaculture practices and natural seasonal cycles affect the microbial populations, we characterized the microbiome of an inter-connected aquaculture system at monthly resolution, over 3 years. The system comprised two fishponds, where fish are grown, and an operational water reservoir in which fish are not actively stocked. Clear natural seasonal cycles of temperature and inorganic nutrients concentration, as well as recurring cyanobacterial blooms during summer, were observed in both the fishponds and the reservoir. The structure of the aquatic bacterial communities in the system, characterized using 16S rRNA sequencing, was explained primarily by the natural seasonality, whereas aquaculture-related parameters had only a minor explanatory power. However, the cyanobacterial blooms were characterized by different cyanobacterial clades dominating at each fishpond, possibly in response to distinct nitrogen and phosphate ratios. In turn, nutrient ratios may have been affected by the magnitude of fish feed input. Taken together, our results show that, even in strongly anthropogenically impacted aquatic ecosystems, the structure of bacterial communities is mainly driven by the natural seasonality, with more subtle effects of aquaculture-related factors.

Note:
Related Files :
aquaculture
aquatic ecosystem
freshwater
freshwater environment
Microbial diversity
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More details
DOI :
10.3389/fmicb.2021.679743
Article number:
0
Affiliations:
Database:
Scopus
Publication Type:
article
;
.
Language:
English
Editors' remarks:
ID:
55621
Last updated date:
02/03/2022 17:27
Creation date:
18/07/2021 17:43
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Scientific Publication
Seasonal Dynamics Are the Major Driver of Microbial Diversity and Composition in Intensive Freshwater Aquaculture
Sophi Marmen
Eduard Fadeev 
Ashraf Al Ashhab 
Ayana Benet-Perelberg 
Alon Naor
Hemant J. Patil
Eddie Cytryn
Yehudit Viner-Mozzini
 Assaf Sukenik
Maya Lalzar
Daniel Sher
Seasonal Dynamics Are the Major Driver of Microbial Diversity and Composition in Intensive Freshwater Aquaculture

Aquaculture facilities such as fishponds are one of the most anthropogenically impacted freshwater ecosystems. The high fish biomass reared in aquaculture is associated with an intensive input into the water of fish-feed and fish excrements. This nutrients load may affect the microbial community in the water, which in turn can impact the fish health. To determine to what extent aquaculture practices and natural seasonal cycles affect the microbial populations, we characterized the microbiome of an inter-connected aquaculture system at monthly resolution, over 3 years. The system comprised two fishponds, where fish are grown, and an operational water reservoir in which fish are not actively stocked. Clear natural seasonal cycles of temperature and inorganic nutrients concentration, as well as recurring cyanobacterial blooms during summer, were observed in both the fishponds and the reservoir. The structure of the aquatic bacterial communities in the system, characterized using 16S rRNA sequencing, was explained primarily by the natural seasonality, whereas aquaculture-related parameters had only a minor explanatory power. However, the cyanobacterial blooms were characterized by different cyanobacterial clades dominating at each fishpond, possibly in response to distinct nitrogen and phosphate ratios. In turn, nutrient ratios may have been affected by the magnitude of fish feed input. Taken together, our results show that, even in strongly anthropogenically impacted aquatic ecosystems, the structure of bacterial communities is mainly driven by the natural seasonality, with more subtle effects of aquaculture-related factors.

Scientific Publication
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