Sardinella sindensis (Day 1878) –ensis, suffix denoting place: Sindh province of Pakistan, referring to type locality at Karachi. 12165, 13446). Common name: Bombon sardine Language: English: Type: Vernacular Official trade name: No: Rank: 3 - (Other common name) Country: Philippines Locality: Ref. Sardinella tawilis (Herre 1927) local Tagalog (Philippines) name for this fish. Media in category "Sardinella tawilis" The following 20 files are in this category, out of 20 total. 2011). 6308). 8083Cuisine of Baliuag Bulacan 02.jpg 4,608 × 3,456; 6.31 MB. Presumably schooling. 108843). Sardinella zunasi (Bleeker 1854) Japanese vernacular for … 09383jfCabalen restaurants food products buffets in Bulacan Philippinesfvf 16.jpg 4,608 × 3,456; 6.92 MB. May have split from the marine Sardinella hualiensis in the late Pleistocene based on DNA analyses (Ref. Also Ref. Sardinella tawilis, a freshwater, lacustrine species, is endemic to a single lake location in the Philippines (Taal Lake). Like merest of the handful of endemic freshwater fish species in the Philippines, S. tawilis. 2011). 188, 12550, 58652,13446. Philippine Sardinella as sister to S. tawilis (Quilang et al. This is the only species of Sardinella that is apparently found only, or even mainly, in freshwater. Country: Locality: Absolute Fecundity: Relative Fecundity: Fecundity/length relationship: min: max: Min: Mean: Max: a: b: Philippines: Lake Taal (Bombon) 12,043: 24,582 e T aiwanese sardinella, Sardinella hualiensis ( C … Also caught using ring nets (Ref. Its Area of Occupancy (AOO) is less than 244 km2 and its Extent of Occurrence (EOO) is 297 km2. Sardinella tawilis (Clupeidae), locally known as 'tawilis', reported in recent years by local fisher folk in Lake Taal, Batangas, Philippines, could be a result of the interaction of factors such as over fishing, destructive fish-capture techniques, changes in water quality, and others. Threatened due to overfishing (Ref. 8083Cuisine of Baliuag Bulacan 03.jpg 4,608 × 3,456; 6.02 MB. 5517).Is threatened by overfishing (Ref. 5520).Mainly caught by gill net, beach seine, ring net and motorized push net (Refs.81494, 80728, 5520).Eaten fresh or dried (Ref. Inhabits lakes. e study postulated that the descendants of the S. tawilis ancestral lineage may still be roaming in the South C hina S ea waiting to be discovered (Quilang et al.