All mkpa ka ị mara About The Ezie azu kaapu


All responsible lake managers are tasked with the duties of managing lakes and storm water ponds in a manner that is both cost-effective and beneficial for the client. In addition, the management of the lakes and storm water ponds needs to be environmentally friendly to meet eco-system specifications. To meet these requirements, it is necessary to implement different multi-faceted strategies utilizing beneficial tools to get the job done. Ecological balance is rarely obtained using a single methodology, na-enweghị itule e nwere adịkarịghị ezi ihe.

A biological control refers to the utilization of natural methods to achieve a desired management objective in a body of water. The triploid grass carp is often used by lake owners and managers to assist in controlling unwanted aquatic vegetation. It seems odd to use a fish as a form of waste management, ma ahihia azu kaapu si dị obi ọjọọ agụụ maka osisi na-eto eto na ma ọ bụ gburugburu a ọdọ bụ bara uru iji wepụ na-achọghị organic ihe.

Aka na ahu nagide ụdị azụ, it is necessary to hold a permit before placing them in the pond or lake. The fish is regulated by the Department of Game and Inland Fisheries where managers are able to obtain the permits. It is also required for the carp to be sterile so that they do not over produce and cause harm to the lake or pond by over-eating the plants.

Dị ka gburugburu ebe obibi mmadụ, lake managements tend to avoid the introduction of plants or fish that are not native to the area as this will upset the eco-system. This type of carp, Otú ọ dị, is highly beneficial despite not being native to North America. It is important that they be used carefully as a management tool if they are chosen. The need to sterilize the fish when they are grown is a positive technique, ma e nwere ndị ọzọ jikoro na mkpa ka a ga-atụle.


One of the first considerations is to not overstock the lake or pond with the carp. Approximately 20%-30% coverage of the wetland plants is needed for the pond to be deemed a healthy and balanced area. If the carp is used to control unwanted plants, ọ na-atụ aro na e nwere ezu ngwaahịa na-eri a akpan akpan ukwu nke osisi kwa ụbọchị, ma ọ bụghị iji na-ewepụ ihe nile na osisi bi ọdọ mmiri.

It is also recommended that a screening structure be installed in front of any outflow devices evident in the pond or lake. If the pond presents with an outflow device, it would allow the carp to escape during a heavy water flow. By installing a screening structure, ọ bụ ike iji gbochie azu na-egwu mmiri downstream eduga ka a ịzọpụta ego.

N'ikpeazụ, the grass carp is primarily a bottom feeder and as such as a tendency to stir up the sediment on the pond bottom. In shallow ponds, this results in an excessive amount of dirty water. Ultimately, ọbụna ma ọ bụrụ niile achọghị osisi na-iwesa, i nwere ike ejedebe na a ruru unyi ọdọ mmiri n'ozuzu na ga-mkpa-eji dochie mmiri.