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Semana de la Anchoveta 2006
Semana de la Anchoveta 2007
Semana de la Anchoveta 2009
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¿Por qué Semana de la Anchoveta? PDF Imprimir E-Mail

La anchoveta es la especie más importante y abundante del mar peruano…
…es la base alimenticia de especies de gran importancia comercial como la corvina, la cojinova, el bonito, la merluza, el jurel, la caballa, además de delfines, ballenas, lobos y aves marinas de nuestro litoral....

Sin embargo…
… el 97% de las 6 millones de TM de anchoveta pescadas anualmente en el Perú, se utiliza para hacer harina y aceite de pescado para la exportación…

La semana de la anchoveta propone…
Promover el consumo humano de la anchoveta para lograr…
 • Mejorar la calidad alimenticia y la salud de la población peruana, por su alto contenido de omega 3 y otros nutrientes.
 • Contribuir a la reducción de los altísimos niveles de desnutrición infantil. 
 • Generar más empleo.
 • Reducir la contaminación de los ambientes donde se desarrolla actualmente la producción de harina.
 • Ampliar oportunidades de nuevos mercados con mayor valor agregado.

Queremos…
 • Exportaciones sí, pero responsablemente
 • Harina sí, pero un poco menos
 • Harina sí, pero anchoveta también

Y que finalmente todos piensen que…

… la anchoveta es fashion, es lo máximo, es “in”, es cool, está buenaza, hay que comerla más!

Lograremos esto dándole a la anchoveta…
… un sabor espectacular elaborado por los personajes más importantes de la gastronomía peruana…

queremos que el mar peruano sea por siempre el mar más rico del mundo
queremos que los empresarios pesqueros peruanos sean por siempre los más exitosos
queremos que las fábricas harineras no sean nunca cuestionadas por las generaciones futuras
queremos que la actividad pesquera contribuya siempre a la generación de riqueza de muchos, a la reducción de la desnutrición y al desarrollo sostenible del Perú

sólo un detalle para lograrlo,
hacer un poquitín menos de harina para comer un pocotón más de anchoveta

Queremos…
vivir en armonía si es posible,
harineros, pescadores artesanales, fabricas, caletas, chalanas, bolicheras, anchovetas, lobos, pingüinos, harina, cebiche, mercados internacionales, infancia peruana, presente, futuro
todos en armonía, todos en paz
 
Restaurantes Participantes 2012 PDF Imprimir E-Mail

 

Este año contamos con 66 restaurantes, que en conjunto suman más de 100 locales donde podrás descubrir el sabor de la anchoveta. ¡Visítalos!

305 Sur

Av. Pedro de Osma 146, Barranco

550 Lima

Jr. Cañete 550, Lima

Astrid & Gastón

Cantuarias 175, Miraflores
Bravo Restobar

Av. Conquistadores, 1005, San Isidro
Brisas del Pacífico

Av. Aviación 4395, Surco

Bujama Beach

Jr. Arica 520, Barranco

Canta Rana

Génova 101, Barranco
Central

Santa Isabel 376, Miraflores
Costanera 700

Av. Del Ejército 412, Miraflores
Delfino Mar

Av. Jorge Chávez 509, Miraflores
Edo

Las Caobas 180, La Molina

Av. San Borja Sur 663, San Borja

Av. Canaval y Moreyra 575, San Isidro

Berlín 601, Miraflores

José Cossio 292, Magdalena
El 550 Kriollo Gourmet

Av. Dos de Mayo 385, Miraflores
El Anzuelo Marino

Av. Huaylas 271, Chorrillos
El Jibarito

Av. Faucett 1728, Bellavista, Callao
El Juancito

Av. Huiracocha 1662, Jesús María
El Muellecito

Av. Rosa Toro 1118, San Borja
El Perol

Av. Rosa Toro 1188, San Luis
El Piuranito

Av. las Gaviotas cdra 12, mz 3 lote 2 (a la altura de la Bolichera) Santiago de Surco
El Señor Chef

Av. Alejandro Iglesias 560, Chorrillos
El Sudado del Rey

Jr. Breña 172-184-198, Breña (Espalda de la Cda. 14 de Alfonso Ugarte)
Embarcadero 41

Francisco Masías 590, San Isidro

Alexander Fleming 181, Higuereta, Surco

Av. Dionisio Derteano 115, San Isidro

Av. La Mar 456, Miraflores

Club Regatas Lima, Chorrillos

Av. Joaquín de la Madris 490, San Borja
Fiesta Gourmet

Av. Reducto 1278, Miraflores
Freskos

Patio de Comidas del CC Minka, Av. Argentina 3093, Callao
Hanzo

Av. Primavera 1494, Surco
Hervé

Atahualpa 195, Miraflores
Kapallaq

Av. Reducto 1505, Miraflores
La 73

Av. Sol Oeste 175, Barranco
La Bistecca

Av. Conquistadores 1048, San Isidro

Av. Primavera 543, Chacarilla, Surco
La Criollita

Manuel Bonilla 113, Miraflores
La Choza Náutica

Jr. Brigadier Pumacahua 2374, Lince

Av. Carlos Yzaguirre 1430, Los Olivos

Jr. Zeus 809, Los Olivos

Jr. Breña 204-211-213. Breña
Laeñe

Av. Dos de Mayo 220, Miraflores
La Isla del Encanto

Av. Rosa Toro 1145, San Borja
La Isla del Tiburón

Av. Tizón y Bueno 603, Jesús María
La Mar  

Av. La Mar 770, Miraflores
La Miga

Armando Blondet 149, San Isidro
La Onceava

Jr. San Ambrosio 401, Barranco
La Pescadería

Av. La Paz 1299, Callao

Av. Grau 689, Barranco
La Red

Av. La Marina 2355, San Miguel

Av. La mar 391, Miraflores
Las Conchitas

Prolongación Ricardo Palma 262, Miraflores
Los Cavenecia

Av. Grau 1502, Barranco
Los Esteros de Tumbes

Jr. Tacna 896, Magdalena
Los Piratas

Los Halcones 137, Surquillo
Mafia

Av. La Mar 1300, Miraflores
Maido

Colón 192, Miraflores
Malabar

Av. Camino Real 101, San Isidro
Manifiesto

Independencia 130, Miraflores
Manolo

Enrique Palacios 675, Miraflores
Matsuei

Manuel Bañón 260, San Isidro
Mayta

Av. 28 de Julio 1290, Miraflores
Mi Barrunto

Jr. Sebastián Barranca 940-934, La Victoria
Mi Propiedad Privada

Av. Costanera 1010, San Miguel
Nanka

Los Bambúes 198, La Molina
Panchita

Av. Dos de Mayo 298, Miraflores
Pastelerías San Antonio

Av. Vasco Núñez de Balboa 770, Miraflores

Roca de Vergallo 201, Magdalena

CC Molina Plaza, La Molina

Av. Angamos Oeste 1494, San Isidro

Av. Primavera 373, Chacarilla, Surco
Patagonia

Bolívar 164, Miraflores
Pescados Capitales

Av. La Mar 1373, Miraflores
El Pez On

Armando Blondet 195, San Isidro

Honorio delgado 106 (Alt. cdra 14 de la av. Canadá), Santa Catalina, La Victoria

Enrique León Ponce García 422, Santa Catalina, La Victoria
Piscis

Av. Brígida SIlva de Ochoa 296, San Miguel

Av. Gran Chimú 406, Zárate, San Juan de Lurigancho

Punta Sal

Conquistadores 948, San Isidro     

Av. El Golf Los Incas 376 Esq, Cda. 11
Los Frutales, La Molina

Malecón Cisneros, Cuadra 3,
esquina con Trípoli, Miraflores

Av. Canaval y Moreyra 611,
Urb. Córpac, San Isidro
Punto Azul

Av. Benavides 2711, Miraflores

Av. San Martín 595, Miraflores

Av. Joaquín de la Madrid 253, San Borja

Esq. Av Javier Prado con Petit Thouars, San Isidro

Av. Primavera 2235, Surco
Sacha

Los Laureles 285, San Isidro
Señorío de Sulco

Calle Malecón Cisneros 1470
Miraflores 
Sonia

Jr. Santa Rosa 173, Chorrillos
Sushi - Ito

Av. El Polo 740-759 CC El Polo, Surco
Tanta

Av. Prolongación Primavera 698, Surco    

Av. Pancho Fierro 115, San Isidro

Psj. Nicolás de Rivera 142, Cercado de Lima

Local R01, Boulevard Jockey Plaza, Surco

Avenida 28 de Julio 888, Miraflores
Wallqa

Av. Vasco Núñez de Balboa 530, Miraflores
 
Se viene la 4ta semana de la anchoveta PDF Imprimir E-Mail
Se viene la 4ta semana de la anchoveta.
Leer más...
 
50% de los peces que se consumen en el mundo son cultivados (en ingléss) PDF Imprimir E-Mail

Milestone: 50 Percent of Fish Are Now Farmed

By LiveScience Staff

posted: 08 September 2009 01:41 pm ET

(http://www.livescience.com/environment/090908-fish-farming.html)


More and more fish are being raised on farms before they end up on dinner plates around the world. Aquaculture, or the culturing of fish in a controlled environment, now accounts for 50 percent of the fish consumed globally, a fact that's putting tremendous strain on wild fish.

The big downside to fish farming: It requires large amounts of feed made from wild fish harvested from the sea.

"It can take up to five pounds of wild fish to produce one pound of salmon, and we eat a lot of salmon," said lead author Rosamond L. Naylor, a professor of environmental Earth system science at Stanford University.

There are also concerns about spreading disease from farmed to wild fish.

Nonetheless, fish farming has grown rapidly in recent years, nearly tripling in volume between 1995 and 2007. Part of the reason for the rise is increased demand for omega-3 fatty acids, a type of fatty acid found in oily fish that is thought to be effective in reducing the risk of cardiovascular disease, according to the National Institutes of Health.

"The huge expansion is being driven by demand," Naylor said. "As long as we are a health-conscious population trying to get our most healthy oils from fish, we are going to be demanding more of aquaculture and putting a lot of pressure on marine fisheries to meet that need."

The study was published Sept. 7 in the online edition of the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, and was funded by the David and Lucile Packard Foundation.

Fish become fish food

In order to maximize growth and enhance flavor, aquaculture farms use large quantities of fishmeal and fish oil made from less valuable wild-caught species, including anchoveta (cousins to anchovies) and sardine. In fact, 88 percent of global fish oil consumption goes to aquacultures, the study says.

This adds up to quite a lot of fish being used for fish food. In 2006, about 22 million short tons (20 million metric tons) of wild fish were needed to produce 57 million short tons (51.7 million metric tons) of farmed fish.

One way to make salmon farming more environmentally sustainable is to simply lower the amount of fish oil in the salmon's diet. A 4 percent reduction in fish oil would reduce the amount of wild fish needed to produce 1 pound of salmon, from 5 pounds to 3.9 pounds (2.3 kg to 1.8 kg), according to the authors. In contrast, reducing fishmeal use by 4 percent would have very little environmental impact, they said.

Several fish-feed substitutes are also currently being investigated, such as protein made from grain and livestock byproducts and omega-3 oils extracted from genetically modified plants and single-cell microorganisms. The proper economic and regulatory incentives could accelerate the transition toward alternative feedstuffs, the authors say.

Vegetarian fish not so environmentally friendly

Fishmeal and fish oil are especially important for raising carnivorous fish, including salmon, trout and tuna. "Vegetarian" fish, on the other hand, can be raised on feed made from plants.

But it turns out that non-carnivorous fish, such as Chinese carp and tilapia, actually do consume quite a bit of fishmeal. In the early 1990's, vegetarian fish farms started adding fishmeal to their feeds to increase their yields. In 2007, tilapia and carp farms together consumed more than 13 million short tons (12 million metric tons) of fishmeal — more than 1.5 times the amount used by shrimp and salmon farms combined.

"Our assumption about farmed tilapia and carp being environmentally friendly turns out to be wrong in aggregate, because the sheer volume is driving up the demand," Naylor said. "Even the small amounts of fishmeal used to raise vegetarian fish add up to a lot on a global scale." Removing fishmeal from the diet of tilapia and carp would have a very positive impact on the marine environment, she added.

Changing policy

Several legislative acts call for the reduction of fishmeal and fish oil in feeds, including California's Sustainable Oceans Act and the proposed National Offshore Aquaculture Act.

There are also plans by the National Oceanographic and Atmospheric Administration to develop a comprehensive national policy that addresses fisheries management issues posed by aquaculture.

"No matter how much is done from the demand side, it is essential that there be regulation on the supply side as well," Naylor said. "You won't prevent the collapse of anchoveta, sardine and other wild fisheries unless those fisheries are carefully regulated."
 

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