Monday, May 9, 2016

Stop arresting fishermen, says NFF

The World forum of Fisher Peoples, Co- ordination Committee meeting held at Bangkok, the Capital of Thailand during 22nd – 29th April 2016. The meeting was presided over by shri. Muhammad Ali shah (Pakistan), Mrs. Nadine orchid Nembhard (Belise) both Co –Chairpersons of WFFP in the Presence of Mr. Mogamad Naseegh Jaffer (South Africa) Secretary General of WFFP. The meeting was attended by Continental representatives including M.Ilango (India), Mr. Herman Kumara wijethunge (Srilanka), Mrs. Christiana Saiti Louwa (Kenya), Mr. Jorge Adalberto Varela Marquez (Honduras),Mr. Moises osorto Caceres (Honduras), Mr. Sid’ Ahmed Abeid (Mauritanie), Mrs. Natalia Laino Lojo (Spain), Mr. Edmund Arthur Bull (Canada),Mr. Alessandro Matino Carlo Fossi (France) and other.

Among various decisions and resolutions the resolution proposed by the delegates of South Asian countries also resolved unanimously. The resolution follows : -

The World Forum of Fisher Peoples’ Coordinating Committee[WFFP CC] urge Bangladesh, India, Pakistan and Sri Lankan national governments to give up the practice of arresting, harassing, killing and continuing arrest of innocent fishermen when they are crossing the IMBL, during their fishing activities for their livelihood, taking in to consideration the UNCLOS, because the intention of fishermen is just to fish for their livelihood if they are not involved in anti social activities like drug, arm and human trafficking.

It is agreed at the article 73 of the UNCLOS that, neighboring countries neither arrest nor punishing the fishermen during fishing. This shall apply to South Asian region hence it is important the countries in the region respect their own agreement and help fishermen.

Hence, the WFFP CC urge to organizational bodies and specialized agencies of the United Nation systems coming under the UNCLOS, should take immediate steps to release fish workers once cross the boarders and the arresting, harassments, killing and continue the jail in neighboring countries. The WFFP CC also resolves to take up matters to the Indian, Pakistan, Bangladesh and Sri Lankan national governments and to the attention of UNHRC...

WFFP CC urge that the trans boarder issue should take up at the upcoming SAARC head of Governments meeting to be held at Pakistan in November, 2016 for seek permanent solution. Hence, the SAARC foreign ministers planning meeting also should take this issue forward for discussion and recommend better proposal for find solution to release arrest fishermen when they cross the boarders and also to their boats and fishing gears.

Wednesday, May 4, 2016

Sri Lanka: 1200 Lankan fishermen held in five years


About 1,000 Sri Lankan fishermen were arrested by the Coast Guard in the last five years on charges of illegally entering and fishing in Indian waters, a senior official said on Thursday. A total of 1,205 Sri Lankan fishermen and 241 fishing boats were arrested in the last five years, Inspector General Satya Prakash Sharma said, addressing a press conference. Listing the actions of the Coast Guard under his command, the officer, who is set to retire this month, said 2,391 Indians and 1,048 Sri Lankans were repatriated in the last five years. Earlier, a coffee table book on the Coast Guard Region (East) was released at its Air Station in Meenambakkam. During the last five years, personnel of the Coast Guard have saved the lives of 842 persons during its mission.

Update on Indian IUU fishing in Sri Lankan waters


(IUU = Illegal, Unreported and Unregulated)



 


Date

Location

Vessel

No.

Tamil Nadu Fishworkers

Arrested

Remand

Released without charge

28.04.16

Mannar

Vallams

03

21

21

--

06.04.16

Jaffna

Vallam

01

09

09

--

04.04.15

Jaffna

Trawler

01

04

04

--

March

Jaffna / Mannar / Puttalam

Trawlers & Vallams

11

74

--

74

February

Mannar

Trawlers

02

12

--

12

January

Jaffna / Mannar / Puttalam

Trawlers

06

24

--
24

December

Jaffna / Mannar / Mullaitivu

Trawlers & Vallams

07

53

--
53

November

Jaffna / Mannar

Trawlers & Vallams

12

59

--
59

October

Jaffna / Mannar

Trawlers & Vallams

13

93

--

93

September

Jaffna / Puttalam

Trawlers & Vallams

09

44

--

44

 

 

 

65

393

30

359



Monday, April 25, 2016

Sri Lankan Fishermen Arrested With Indian Registered Motorbike

Sri Lankan Fishermen Arrested With Indian Registered Motorbike
Valvettithurai police stated that fishermen and a motorcycle registered in India was arrested yesterday, in a vessel fishing in the seas off Point Pedro.
Police had raided and searched the fishing vessel following a tip received that it was transporting cannabis. However, the police had not found cannabis onboard. The motorcycle which was registered in India said to be quite old. The four fishermen who were onboard of the vessel had been arrested and were to be produced before the court today.

News by: Asianmirror

Thursday, March 17, 2016

Children / Child Labour employed on Tamil Nadu trawlers fishing illegally in Sri Lankan waters

more children have been arrested by the Sri Lankan while employed as labourers working on board Tamil Nadu trawlers, fishing illegally in Sri Lankan waters. 

Three children - Praddan (15), Selvam (15), Rodase (17) - from Pampan, Thankasemadam, Rameswaram were arrested by the Sri Lankan navy this week, while employed as 'fishermen' onboard a Tamil Nadu trawler.
They are being held in a Children's Home in Mannar.

Tamil Nadu Chief Minister reiterates call not to accept maritime boundary line with Sri Lanka

Mar 11, Chennai: The Tamil Nadu Chief Minister J. Jayalalithaa, reiterating her stance on the International Maritime Boundary Line (IMBL) with Sri Lanka said the Indian government should not treat the IMBL as a settled issue as the constitutionality of the 1974 and 1976 agreements that established the IMBL has been challenged by her in the Supreme Court of India.
"I reiterate the government of Tamil Nadu's stand that the government of India should not treat the IMBL with Sri Lanka as a settled question as the constitutionality of 1974 and 1976 agreements have been challenged on extremely valid and legal grounds in the Supreme Court," the Chief Minister wrote in a letter to Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi on Friday.
The Chief Minister, who refuses to recognize the IMBL that separates the territorial waters of the two countries, said that Sri Lanka Navy continues to arrest the Tamil Nadu fishermen who were in traditional waters of the Palk Bay and repeatedly infringe upon the right historically enjoyed by them to fish in these waters.
She said the 1974 and 1976 agreements and the Executive Order of 1976 that ceded the Katchatheevu islet to Sri Lanka and set up the IMBL are being challenged in the Supreme Court and the prayer is for the apex court to declare them null and void in the absence of required mandatory constitutional amendment and to restore Katchatheevu to India and restore traditional rights of the fishermen.
Drawing attention of the Prime Minister to the damage that fishing boats and fishing gear suffer due to prolonged disuse while they are impounded by the Sri Lankan authorities, Jayalalithaa urged the PM to take "proactive action" through proper diplomatic channels for the immediate release of 72 fishermen and 78 fishing boats now in Sri Lankan custody.

News by: ColomboPage



Sunday, March 13, 2016

Fishing Invasion Causing 60 – Million Dollar Loss

With 49% seafood processing facilities and registered export processing facilities in India located in Kerala and Tamil Nadu, which depends largely on fish from disputed waters, Indian trawlers continue encroaching on Sri Lankan territorial waters, causing losses in excess of US$ 59.18 million annually to Sri Lanka. Fishermen from Sri Lanka and neighbouring India, who both share the Indian Ocean, have a history of fishing illegally from each other’s territorial waters. 

During the war, however, these Northern waters were out of bound to fisherman from both countries. Now that the war is over these waters are open to fishing, and the abundance of aquatic resources are attracting fisherman from both countries. 

Fishermen from Tamil Nadu, in the South of India, and fisherman from the North of Sri Lanka both prefer to fish in the area near the Katchatheevu island; an area within the strait, where the presence of deep waters and rocky formation created ideal environs for marine biology. 

The Katchatheevu island is located within the maritime boundary that separates Sri Lankan territorial waters from India’s, which makes the Indians fishermen using the area guilty of violating international law, and Sri Lankan fishermen are resentful of their presence, seeing it as encroachment on their territory, resulting in the depletion of their marine resources. 

Sri Lankan fishermen also accuse Indian fisher-folk of damage; they say Indian fishing trawlers damage their fishing nets and destroy a fragile eco-system by utilizing bottom trawling, which rips the entire sea bed. For a community in the process of recovering from restrictions imposed on them during three decades of war, the actions of Indian fishermen are seen as an impediment to economic revival. The Sri Lankan Navy reported that last year alone, over 600 Indian fishermen had been arrested for entering Sri Lankan territorial waters illegally, while the Fisheries Ministry says that they have satellite images that evidence between 800 to 1000 Indian trawlers and mechanised boats cross the International Maritime Boundary Line (IMBL) to fish close to the Sri Lankan coast. This tussle over fishing in the Palk Strait is turning into political confrontation between the Sri Lankan government and the Tamil Nadu government, and the danger is that it could spiral into a major diplomatic row between the two countries. 

The Sri Lankan Navy has in the past handed over Indian fishermen to Indian Coastguards, subsequent to arrest and detention. Now, however, with an increase in the number of trawlers entering Sri Lankan waters illegally, and the scale of destruction effected, local authorities have begun to arrest Indian fishermen and charge them, as per the law, for encroaching on Sri Lankan territorial waters. The Minister of Fisheries and Aquatic Resources Dr. Rajitha Senaratne, speaking to The Sunday Leader said that Sri Lankan authorities were compelled to take strict action against Indian fishing trawlers. “The destruction is unimaginable, as these trawlers enter our waters in large numbers and are depriving our fishermen their livelihood. 

If they are allowed to continue in this manner they will soon destroy the entire marine resources in our region. There were certain self appointed groups that had met with the Indian fishermen earlier and agreed to allow them to fish in our waters on three days of the week. Now these groups are trying to palm the blame on us, but the Ministry of Fisheries has at no point ever agreed to allow these Indian fishermen to fish in our waters, and this is why we are taking strict action to prevent these Indian trawlers from entering our territorial waters,” he said. When questioned on reports of Chinese vessels fishing in Sri Lankan territorial waters, previously published by The Sunday Leader, Minister Senaratne explained that the Chinese had obtained permits from Sri Lankan authorities, and were hence, not engaged in illegal use of marine resources. He pointed out further, that the Chinese vessels were engaged in deep-sea fishing in the areas close to Indonesia and Malaysia, and were not depriving Sri Lankan fishermen of their livelihood, as neither India nor Sri Lanka possess the kind of fishing vessels required for deep sea fishing. Furthermore, he said, Chinese vessels handover 10% of their catch to the Fisheries Department, before exporting the remainder to China. “Chinese vessels do not unload any fish to the local market.” he said. ‘Taiwanese trawlers, on the other hand, unload their stocks at the local harbours – this has been happening for some time now, and supply fish to local exporters, even though they are not supposed to sell the fish here.” 

The Minister assured The Sunday Leader that there was no threat whatsoever due to Chinese vessels fishing in Sri Lankan deep-sea waters, adding that their presence in Sri Lanka territorial waters close to Indonesian and Malaysian waters only threatened European vessels that also fished in the area. 

He explained that the European vessels gained access to these waters via the Indian Ocean Tuna Commission (IOTC) and said that although it was the Indian Ocean, these waters were referred to as ‘British waters’ by the European vessels as the area belonged to the British during the time of the Raj. The Minister made assurance that the licenses of any Chinese vessels found to be fishing in waters encroaching local fishing territory would be cancelled immediately. 

He also said that only 50 or 60 Sri Lankan boats entered Indian waters, in comparison to the thousands of Indian vessels that encroach on Sri Lankan waters. Due to this fact, he said, the Fisheries Ministry had acquired permission from the Defence Secretary to arrest Indian fishermen entering Sri Lankan waters. “We have arrested 263 Indian fishermen and 85 vessels are in our custody.” said the Minister. “Earlier Jayalalitha intended to arrest 500 Sri Lankan fishermen in order to gain more votes, but now we have started arresting Indian fishermen, and now they are in a really difficult position. Because of this situation, the Tamil Nadu government now wants to hold discussions with us,” he said. Meanwhile, Secretary General of the National Federation of Fisheries (NFF) Premasiri Perera, told The Sunday Leader that sea cucumbers, conch shells and pearl oysters were targets of bottom trawling. “Trawling could also impact endangered marine turtles and other creatures that do not have a commercial value. They are the unavoidable, unfortunate victims of bottom trawling. When the net drags, it also disturbs underwater sediments and thousands of little creatures that find refuge in the soft sands are exposed to predators.” He said. “According to an estimate of economic losses due to Indian vessels fishing in Sri Lankan waters”, he said, “on average around 1056 Indian vessels operate on our waters per day, reportedly catching around 25 kgs per boat of shrimp. 

In total around 65,102,400kg of shrimp is caught by the Indian vessels annually, amounting to a colossal SL Rs 2,170 million (US$ 19.72 million) loss. According to a report by a Senior Lecturer of Geography, University of Jaffna, Dr A. S. Sosai, the above is a very conservative estimate as the shrimp catch per boat (25 kg/ boat) is often very much more. The total value of the catch by Indian vessels (assuming 1:18 ratio) 65,102,400 kg. Assuming the value of other catch at Rs 100/kg (@ 1US$ = SL Rs 110) =SL Rs 6,510 million =US$ 59.18 million. Total value of raw material shrimp + by-catch US$ 78.90 million. The value realized through exports and value addition is much more than above and can be 30-50% higher (approx. US$ 105-120 million) He added that there are 908 seafood processing facilities and 508 registered export processing facilities in India, out of which 267 are EU registered. 

Out of this 131 (or 49%) are located in Kerala and Tamil Nadu, which depends very much on fish from disputed waters. The value of sea cucumber (beach-de-mer) and conch shells etc has not been considered. Damage to fish habitat and eco-system, both short-term and long-term, is incalculable. Foreign Fishing Boats Act no 59 of 1979 is mandated to regulate, control and manage illegal fishing exercises by foreign fishing vessels in Sri Lankan waters. Under Section 15 of the Act, any foreign fishing boat entering Sri Lankan waters illegally, if convicted, is liable to a fine not exceeding 1.5 million Sri Lankan Rupees. Though thousands of Indian boats contravene this law, Sri Lanka has been magnanimous to withhold action against Indian vessels. On the other hand, as per IOTC guidelines, vessels convicted by Indian courts are de-registered, operational license cancelled and sold by Sri Lankan authorities, with a suspension on fishing on the convicts. But India has not maintained a semblance of reciprocity in this respect. 



:Sunday leader

Sri Lanka Navy arrests 28 Indian fishermen poaching in Sri Lankan waters

Mar 13, Colombo: Sri Lanka Navy said it has assisted the Sri Lanka Coast Guard on Saturday (12) to arrest 28 Indian fishermen in two separate incidents for allegedly crossing the International Maritime Boundary Line (IMBL) and fishing in Sri Lankan waters.

In one incident, the Navy personnel arrested 23 Indian fishermen along with three small boats while fishing in the sea area of Thaulpadu off Mannar. Another five Indian fishermen were arrested along with a fishing trawler while fishing in the seas off Delft Island.

 The arrested Indian fishermen and the items have been handed over to the Mannar Police Station and Department of Fisheries and Aquatic Resources Jaffna respectively. The fishermen belonged to Pudukkottai, Pamban and Tuticorin areas of Tamil Nadu according to Indian media. This is the fourth detention of Indian fishermen by the Sri Lankan navy this month. On Friday Tamil Nadu Chief Minister J. Jayalalithaa in a letter urged the Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi to take "proactive action" through proper diplomatic channels for the immediate release of all the fishermen and 78 fishing boats in Sri Lankan custody.

Friday, March 4, 2016

January 2016


S.N Name Days went
 to Sea
Days Not
went to sea
Causes of Absent to Attend Spotted Manner of Indian
Trawles
Monthly Income Losses Cause by
Indian Trawlers
Indian
Trawlers
Local
Trawlers
Personal
Reason
Sea Shore LKR Equipment Value
Distance from viewing boat How Many Distance
from shore
Total
in Month
Vankaleipadu
01 K.J. Culas 17 14 10 03 01 30m 800 2Km 5700 11,000
02 S.R. Croos 17 14 10 03 01 30m 800 3Km 6600 14,000
03 R.S.Culas 17 14 10 03 01 30m 700 3Km 6000 12,000
04 S.R. Lembert 17 14 10 03 01 30m 700 3Km 4000 19,000
05 K.R.Mark 17 14 10 03 01 30m 700 3Km 4500 20,500
06 A.J.Sosai 17 14 10 03 01 30m 700 2Km 4700 20,500
07 S.N.Lambert 17 14 10 03 01 30m 800 3Km 5500 21,000
08 P.M.Silva 17 14 10 03 01 30m 700 2Km 4500 19,700
09 S.A. Lambert 17 14 10 03 01 30m 800 3Km 5500 14,000
10 R.V. Lambert 17 14 10 03 01 30m 700 3Km 7100 14,000
Pesalei
01 S.S.Croos 17 14 10 - 04 - - 2Km 5000 13,000
02 A.A.Pries 26 05 - - 05 - - 2Km 2800 4,500
03 P.R.Bernanthu 17 14 10 - 04 - - 2Km 4300 9,250
04 P.Desman 26 05 - - 05 - - 2Km 2500 3,800
05 A.J.Pries 17 14 10 - 04 - - 3Km 4600 11,000
06 S.N.Dalima 26 05 - - 05 - - 3Km 2700 4,700
07 A.K.Bernanthu 17 14 10 - 04 - - 3Km 4000 7,200
08 A.R.J.Leyon 17 14 10 - 04 - - 3Km 5300 7,300
09 T.S.Nathan 26 05 - - 05 - - 3Km 2200 5,500
10 G.J.Kulas 17 14 10 - 04 - - 3Km 6800 7,400
Thaleimannar
01 L.T.Venthan 12 19 13 - 06 - - 500m 8000 7,000
02 F.Suthakar 12 19 13 - 06 - - 500m 8000 6,000
03 P.Aniston 12 19 13 - 06 - - 500m 7400 8,500
04 S.Jesuraj 12 19 13 - 06 - - 500m 7450 7,000
05 V.Moorthy 12 19 13 - 06 - - 500m 7450 6,200
06 J.Camilas 12 19 13 - 06 - - 500m 6650 6,000
07 J.Culobas 12 19 13 - 06 - - 500m 6500 7,200
08 J.A.Kiriminath 12 19 13 - 06 - - 500m 7100 8,500
09 A.A. Chrisrasa 12 19 13 - 06 - - 500m 6900 8,500
10 A.J.Christeen 12 19 13 - 06 - - 500m 7200 12,000

December 2015

S.N Name Days went
 to Sea
Days Not
went to sea
Causes of Absent to Attend Spotted Manner of Indian
Trawles
Monthly Income Losses Cause by
Indian Trawlers
Indian
Trawlers
Local
Trawlers
Personal
Reason
Natural
Causes
Sea Shore LKR Equipment Value
Distance from viewing boat How Many Distance
from shore
Total
in Month
Vankalaipadu
01 K.J.Culas 15 16 11 - - 05 - -  3 km 5,500 33,500 -
02 S.R.Croos 15 16 11 - - 05 - - 3 km 4,100 27,500 -
03 R.S.Culas 15 16 11 - - 05 - - 3 km 3,600 31,500 -
04 S.R.Lembert 15 16 11 - - 05 - - 3 km 4,900 27,000 -
05 K.R.Mark 15 16 11 - - 05 - - 3 km 3,400 30,500 -
06 A.J.Sosai 15 16 11 - - 05 - - 3 km 3,650 30,500 -
07 S.N.Lembert 15 16 11 - - 05 - - 3 km 3,300 28,000 -
08 P.M.Silva 15 16 11 - - 05 - - 3 km 3,100 30,000 -
09 S.A.Lembert 15 16 11 - - 05 - - 3 km 4,300 28,000 -
10 R.V.Lembert 15 16 11 - - 05 - - 3 km 3,600 24,000 -
Pesalai
01 A.R.J.Leyon 15 16 11 - - 05 - - 3 km 4,400 30,000 -
02 G.J.Culas 15 16 11 - - 05 - - 3 km 3,950 25,700 -
03 A.K.Barnanthu 15 16 11 - - 05 - - 3 km 5,000 21,500 -
04 S.S.Croos 15 16 11 - - 05 - - 3 km 4,500 21,500 -
05 A.J.Pries 15 16 11 - - 05 - - 3 km 5,100 23,200 -
06 P.R.Barnanthu 15 16 11 - - 05 - - 3 km 4,400 23,000 -
07 A.A.Pries 23 08 - - 04 05 - - 3 km 1,200 12,800 -
08 T.Shakayanathan 23 08 - - 04 05 - - 3 km 1,100 11,900 -
09 S.N.Dalima 23 08 - - 04 05 - - 3 km 2,000 15,700 -
10 P.Desman 23 08 - - 04 05 - - 3 km 950 14,000 -
Thaleimannar
01 A.A.Crisrasa 23 08 - - 04 05 - - 100 m 3,500 19,200 -
02 P.Bekin 11 20 12 - 04 04 - - 100 m 8,400 23,000 -
03 T.Dinaskan 11 20 12 - 04 04 - - 100 m 8,300 23,000 -
04 P.Kunashilan 11 20 12 - 04 04 - - 100 m 7,100 30,500 -
05 T.S.V.Croos 11 20 12 - 04 04 - - 100 m 7,600 23,500 -
06 J.A.Kiriminath 11 20 12 - 04 04 - - 100 m 6,950 18,700 -
07 V.Moorthy 11 20 12 - 04 04 - - 100 m 6,500 13,000 -
08 J.Culobas 11 20 12 - 04 04 - - 100 m 7,200 19,000 -
09 P.Aravinthu 11 20 12 - 04 04 - - 100 m 9,200 25,000 -
10 A.J.C.Croos 11 20 12 - 04 04 - - 100 m 8,700 25,000 -

November 2015

S.N Name Days went
 to Sea
Days Not
went to sea
Causes of Absent to Attend Spotted Manner of Indian
Trawles
Monthly Income Losses Cause by
Indian Trawlers
Indian
Trawlers
Local
Trawlers
Personal
Reason
Natural
Causes
Sea Shore LKR Equipment Value
Distance from viewing boat How Many Distance
from shore
Total
in Month
Vankalaipadu
01 K.J.Culas 10 20 05 02 - 13 30m 400  2 km 1,100 38,500 -
02 S.R.Croos 10 20 05 02 - 13 30m 400 2 km 1,150 28,000 -
03 R.S.Culas 10 20 05 02 - 13 30m 400 2 km 1,350 31,000 -
04 S.R.Lembert 10 20 05 02 - 13 30m 400 2 km 1,350 26,000 -
05 K.R.Mark 10 20 05 02 - 13 30m 400 2 km 1,700 31,000 -
06 A.J.Sosai 10 20 05 02 - 13 30m 400 2 km 1,500 40,500 -
07 S.N.Lembert 10 20 05 02 - 13 30m 500 2 km 1,200 36,000 -
08 P.M.Silva 10 20 05 02 - 13 30m 350 2 km 1,700 37,000 -
09 S.A.Lembert 10 20 05 02 - 13 30m 300 2 km 1,450 39,000 -
10 R.V.Lembert 10 20 05 02 - 13 30m 300 2 km 1,400 40,000 -
Pesalai
01 A.R.J.Leyon 11 19 05 - 02 12 - - 3 km 2,500 20,700 -
02 P.R.Barnanthu 12 18 06 - 02 10 - - 3 km 3,200 28,000 -
03 A.J.Pries 11 19 05 - 02 12 - - 3 km 2,200 19,500 -
04 S.S.Croos 11 19 05 - 02 12 - - 3 km 2,800 16,500 -
05 A.K.barnanthu 11 19 05 - 02 12 - - 3 km 2,900 21,000 -
06 G.J.Culas 10 20 05 - 02 13 - - 3 km 3,600 28,700 -
07 S.N.Dalima 21 09 - - 04 05 - - 3 km 800 15,100 -
08 P.Desman 21 09 - - 04 05 - - 3 km 800 13,100 -
09 T.Shankayanathan 21 09 - - 04 05 - - 3 km 800 14,600 -
10 A.A.Pries 19 11 - - 04 07 - - 3 km 800 13,400 -
Thaleimannar
01 T.Dinaskan 08 22 05 02 03 12 50m 400 100 m 3,500 26,000 -
02 J.A.Kiriminath 08 22 05 02 03 12 50m 400 100 m 3,500 27,000 -
03 J.Culobas 08 22 05 02 03 12 50m 400 100 m 3,000 27,500 -
04 V.Moorthy 08 22 05 02 03 12 50m 400 100 m 2,800 20,500 -
05 T.S.V.Croos 09 21 05 02 03 11 50m 400 100 m 2,400 26,500 -
06 P.Bekin 09 21 05 02 03 11 50m 400 100 m 2,300 28,500 -
07 P.Aravinthu 09 21 05 02 03 11 50m 300 100 m 2,200 25,000 -
08 A.J.C.Croos 08 22 05 02 03 12 50m 400 100 m 2,200 30,000 -
09 P.Kunashilan 09 21 05 02 03 11 50m 400 100 m 2,500 24,500 -
10 A.A.Chrisrasa 20 10 - - 03 07 - - - - 13,600 -