alexa Poultry, Fisheries and Wildlife Sciences - Open Access Journals
ISSN: 2375-446X

Poultry, Fisheries & Wildlife Sciences
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Journal of Poultry, Fisheries & Wildlife Sciences provides an illuminating overview of the Advances in Poultry research, poultry science, fish culture, lifve stock production and, wild life.

The journal includes a wide range of fields in its discipline to create a platform for the authors to make their contribution towards the journal and the editorial office promises peer reviewing for the submitted manuscripts to ensure quality.

Poultry, Fisheries & Wildlife Sciences is a peer reviewed journal, serving the International Scientific Community offering an Open Access platform to the authors to publish their research outcome. Poultry, Fisheries & Wildlife Sciences aims to publish the most complete and reliable source of information on the discoveries and current developments as original articles, review articles, case reports, short communications, etc. in all areas of the field, making them available online to the researchers worldwide without any subscriptions.

The journal is using Editorial Manager System for quality in online manuscript submission, review and tracking. Editorial board members of the Journal of Child &Adolescent Behaviour or outside experts review the submitted manuscripts; at least two independent reviewer’s approval followed by the editor is required for the acceptance of any citable manuscript.

Aquaculture Production

The fishery production plays a serious role in development, growth in several countries and plays a significant role for food security, impoverishment reduction, employment and trade. cultivation has some positive impacts on biodiversity; as an example, sea food will scale back pressure on overexploited wild stocks, furnished organisms could enhance depleted stocks, cultivation typically boosts natural production and species diversity, and employment in cultivation could replace a lot of harmful resource uses.

Related Journals of Aquaculture Production

Southwestern Naturalist, Transactions of the American Fisheries Society



Is the raising of domesticated birds such as chickens, ducks, turkeys and geese, for the purpose of farming meat or eggs for food. Poultry are farmed in great numbers with chickens being the most numerous.

Related Journals of Poultry-Farming

Bioone Wildlife management Journal, Journal of Animal Ecology, Asian Journal of Poultry Science, Avian Diseases

Hybrid poultry

As commercial farming has progressed hybrids became the necessity to keep up with demand in the shops and food processing factories. Hybrids chicken breeds started to become normal stock for Australian farms during the 1950s. But can you identify a hybrid from a pure breed? Hybrid chickens are really a genetic modification, resulting from the crossing of two or more breeds for commercial value. However, the breeding techniques to create a hybrid is usually done at the expense of their health. Whereas traditional breeding is a selection process to get an overall healthy bird, hybrids are specifically chosen for their meat or egg output alone.If hybrids are bred with hybrids, the genetic stock becomes weaker and more problematic with time. To ensure healthy hybrid stock, it is best to breed from the mix of pure breeds. Poultry Farming with the help of hybrid poultry animals to get more yeilds

Related Journals of Hybrid poultry

Journal of Poultry Science, Poultry Science, World’s Poultry Science Journal, Aquaculture Economics and Management


The research work done on the aquatic animals, fisheries science, fishing technology, fisheries management and relevant socio-economics to improve its breed, migration, and its ecosystem is known as Fishery research

Related Journals of Fisheries-Research

Southwestern Naturalist, Transactions of the American Fisheries Society, Wildlife Research, Wildlife Biology


Wildlife Research

Wildlife includes free ranging and captive wild vertebrates, such as amphibians, reptiles, birds, fish and mammals, all introduced and indigenous species and feral domestic animals. Wildlife research includes studies that focus on different levels of organization from individual animals to ecosystems. Wildlife research has unique animal welfare challenges. Therefore applying the Three Rs in wildlife studies of higher levels of organization (such as populations and communities) is challenging because research goals may prioritize the collection of data from many animals over the welfare of individual animals.Wildlife Research is a site dedicated to teaching the public about animals. We have many animals for you to choose from.

Related Journal for Wildlife Research:

European Journal of Wildlife Research, Wildlife Research, Journal of Fish and Wildlife Management, Wildlife Biology, Wildlife research and management methods,

Natural Resource Management

Natural resource management refers to the management of natural resources such as land, water, soil, plants and animals, with a particular focus on how management affects the quality of life for both present and future generations. Natural resource management is the taking care of natural resources such as land, water, marine and biological systems, with a particular focus on how the management affects the quality of life for both present and future generations. It’s about the long-term implications of actions - thinking about the future and not just about now. Resource Management: balancing of the natural resources such as materials or substances occurring in nature which can be exploited for economic gain.

Related Journals of Natural Resource Management

Avian Pathology, British Poultry Science, International Journal of Poultry Science, Journal of Applied Poultry Research

Poultry Physiology and Diseases

Poultry diseases are diseases that afflict poultry. Poultry diseases are diseases that afflict poultry. The eradication of poultry disease is very important to the poultry industry. Major types of poultry include chicken, turkey, duck, ostrich, cornish game hen, etc. A list of major poultry diseases includes coccidiosis.streptococcosis, staphylococcosis, spyrochetosis, erysipelas, lysteriosis, pasteurellosis, infectious coryza, bordetellosis, moraxellosis, infections caused by E. coli (colisepticemia, coligranulomatosis), typhoid infections, specific salmonellosis of poultry, avian arizonosois, tuberculosis, borelliosis, leptospyrosis, campylobacteriosis, erysipelas, infections by aeromonas, clostridiosis, avian mycoplasmosis, avian chlamydiosis. The eradication of poultry disease is very important to the poultry industry. Major types of poultry include chicken, turkey, duck, ostrich, cornish game hen, etc. A list of major poultry diseases includes coccidiosis.

Related Journals of Poultry Physiology and Diseases

Journal of Fish and Wildlife Management, Human-Wildlife Interactions, Journal of Wildlife Rehabilitation

Zoonotic Disease

Zoonotic diseases are diseases of animals that can be transmitted to humans; for example avian influenza, anthrax and rabies. Wildlife plays a key role by providing a ‘zoonotic pool’ from which new diseases may emerge. The majority (60%) of emerging infectious diseases in humans are caused by zoonotic pathogens and 72% of these have a wildlife origin. Human encroachment on shrinking wildlife habitats can cause increased wildlife population densities which can boost disease transmission risks.2, 4 Also, increased human population density is linked to a rise in the number of zoonotic infections in humans.

Related Journals of Animal-Welfare:

Journal of Zoo and Wildlife Medicine, European Journal of Wildlife Research, Wildlife Monographs

Poultry Vaccine

An antigenic substance prepared from the causative agent of a disease or a synthetic substitute, used to provide immunity against one or several diseases in poultry animals, Poultry vaccines are widely applied to prevent and control contagious poultry diseases. Their use in poultry production is aimed at avoiding or minimising the emergence of clinical disease at farm level, thus increasing production. Vaccines and vaccination programmes vary broadly in regard to several local factors (e.g. type of production, local pattern of disease, costs and potential losses) and are generally managed by the poultry industry. In the last decade, the financial losses caused by the major epidemic diseases of poultry (avian influenza and Newcastle disease) have been enormous for both the commercial and the public sectors. Thus, vaccination should also be applied in the framework of poultry disease eradication programmes at national or regional levels under the official supervision of public Veterinary Services. This paper provides insight on the use of vaccination for the control of poultry infections, with particular emphasis on the control of transboundary poultry diseases. 

Related Journals of Poultry Vaccine

South African Journal of Wildlife Research, Human Dimensions of Wildlife, British Wildlife, Journal of International Wildlife Law and Policy


Wildlife Conservation

Wildlife conservation is the practice of protecting wild plant and animal species and their habitats. The goal of wildlife conservation is to ensure that nature will be around for future generations to enjoy and also to recognize the importance of wildlife and wilderness for humans and other species alike. Wildlife conservation is an activity in which people make conscious efforts to protect earth’s biological diversity. In the U.S., there are legislations that aim to conserve wildlife and endangered species. The African Elephant Conservation Act, Airborne Hunting Act, Bald Eagle Protection Act, and Migratory Bird Conservation Act are examples of such legislations. Wildlife conservation is the practice of protecting wild plant and animal species and their habitats

Related Journals of Wildlife Conservation

Paper of the Canadian Wildlife Service, Wildlife Biology in Practice, International Journal for Parasitology: Parasites and Wildlife

Wildlife Ecology

Wildlife ecology is the science behind the practice of wildlife management that seeks to manage wildlife populationsWildlife ecology began as applied science discipline during the 1920s and 1930s at the University of Wisconsin–Madison with the development of an academic program by Aldo Leopold. Wildlife ecology is the science behind the practice of wildlife management that seeks to manage wildlife populations for the benefit of humans. Although people enjoy viewing wildlife and hunting animals for food and fur, conflicts arise because wild animals kill livestock, cause vehicle collisions, and damage crops. Wildlife ecology has become progressively more quantitative, especially since the 1990s; even so, it still retains a strong orientation toward techniques with an emphasis on statistical methods rather than ecological principles. In the early 1980s the discipline of conservation biology emerged mainly because wildlife ecology was slow to embrace modern ecological theory and broader concerns for the preservation of biodiversity. Since then, however, wildlife ecology has converged as essentially a subdiscipline of conservation biology focused largely on the applied ecology and management of wild populations of birds and mammals.

Related Journals of Wildlife Ecology

Avian Pathology, British Poultry Science, International Journal of Poultry Science, Journal of Applied Poultry Research


Demography is the statistical study of populations, including of human beings. As a very general science, it can analyze any kind of dynamic living population, i.e., one that changes over time or space. Demography encompasses the study of the size, structure, and distribution of these populations, and spatial and/or temporal changes in them in response to time, birth, migration, ageing, and death. Analysis of age, sex, count and distribution of wildlife animals is known as Wildlife Demography. the research related to the demographic status of the wild animals to preserve the race and extinction of the particular speciescome with the studies.

Related Journals of Wildlife-Demography:

Aquaculture Engineering, Aquaculture International, Aquaculture Nutrition, Aquaculture Research


A disorder of structure or function in a Wildlife animal that produces specific symptoms or that affects a specific location and is not simply a direct result of physical injury. Wildlife diseases can have negative consequences for biodiversity, human and livestock health, animal welfare and the economy. At present UK wildlife disease surveillance is poorly coordinated. The lack of a cohesive approach stems from a division of responsibility and a dominant focus on livestock and human health. This POSTnote examines the impacts of wildlife diseases, the current status of surveillance in the UK and the options to strengthen policies. 

Related Journals of Wildlife-Diseases

Aquarium Sciences and Conservation, Bulletin of the Japanese Society of Scientific Fisheries, Bulletin of the Nansei National Fisheries Research Institute

Poultry Diseases

The diseases which occurs to poultry animals due to various reasons i.e. infectious, spreading etc. are known to be poultry diseases.

Related Journals of Poultry Diseases

Fisheries Management and Ecology, Fisheries Oceanography, Hydrobiologia

Animal Viral diseases

Although many diseases are species specific, meaning that they can only occur in one animal species, many other diseases can be spread between different animal species. These are infectious diseases, caused by bacteria, viruses, or other disease causing organisms that can live as well in humans as in other animals. There are different methods of transmission for different diseases. In some cases, zoonotic diseases are transferred by direct contact with infected animals, much as being near an infected human can cause the spread of an infectious disease. Other diseases are spread by drinking water that contains the eggs of parasites. The eggs enter the water supply from the feces of infected animals. Still others are spread by eating the flesh of infected animals. Tapeworms are spread this way. Other diseases are spread by insect vectors. An insect, such as a flea or tick, feeds on an infected animal, then feeds on a human. In the process, the insect transfers the infecting organism. The Centers for Disease Control (CDC) in Atlanta have said that most emerging diseases around the world are zoonotic. The director of the CDC has said that 11 of the last 12 emerging infections in the world with serious health consequences has probably arisen from animal sources. Wild animal trade occurs across countries and many people take in wild animals as domestic pets. However, pet shops and food markets are not properly testing for diseases and parasites that can cause harm to humans and other animals.

Related Journals of Animal Viral diseases:

Journal of Zoo and Wildlife Medicine, European Journal of Wildlife Research, Wildlife Monographs

Wild-life overkill

Wild-life overkill is an elimination or drastic reduction of an animal population by hunting or killing. The overkill hypothesis argues that humans were responsible for the Late Pleistocene extinction of megafauna in northern Eurasia and North and South America. Paul Martin of the University of Arizona and others see a chronological and causal link between the appearance of humans and the disappearance of many species of large mammals.
According to the overkill hypothesis, when ancestors of native Americans entered North America about 14,000 calendar years ago, they encountered a large number of species that had no experience with humans. As a result, they did not recognize humans as a threat. The ancestral Indians (or Paleo-Indians, as they are sometimes called) were able to take advantage of this fact and were able to hunt the large mammals with great ease. The Paleo-Indians became specialist big game hunters concentrating on game like mammoths, giant bison, ground sloths, and other species of large size. They hunted dozens of species to the point of extinction, and indirectly caused the extinction of many smaller species as a consequence of ecological disruption.

Related Journals of Wild-life overkill

Paper of the Canadian Wildlife Service, Wildlife Biology in Practice, International Journal for Parasitology: Parasites and Wildlife

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