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Science X staff
July 15, 2021
Feeding both the fish and the pond yields more animal protein using a lower quality feed for the fish. The feed not only targets the fish but also the pond organisms that help break down waste and produce natural feed for the fish. This results in a higher fish production. These results were revealed in a study in which Wageningen University & Research participated contribute to poverty alleviation and food security in Africa and Asia.
June 30, 2021
Ten estuaries on the West Coast of North America have been identified as priority locations for expanding the use of conservation aquaculture in a study led by the Native Olympia Oyster Collaborative and funded by the Science for Nature and People Partnership (SNAPP). SNAPP is a research collaboration supported by the National Center for Ecological Analysis & Synthesis (NCEAS) at UC Santa Barbara.
Global Industry Analysts, Inc.
May 27, 2021
/PRNewswire/ -- A new market study published by Global Industry Analysts Inc., (GIA) the premier market research company, today released its report titled...
Georgia MacAulay and Professor Tim Dempster
April 21, 2021
Aquaculture is becoming increasingly important as a source of food for our growing population. Worldwide, billions of fish are farmed and eaten every year, and humans now consume more farmed than wild caught fish.
Research and Markets
April 16, 2021
/PRNewswire/ -- The "Aquaculture Market by Environment, and Fish Type: Global Opportunity Analysis and Industry Forecast, 2021-2027" report has been added to...
Kiona N. Smith
September 17, 2019
A study suggests that people in ancient China started farming carp around 6200 BCE.
Nearly 60% of aquaculture (farmed shrimps and fish) globally is farmed from the Asia Pacific. Over 80% of the world's palm oil output is from two countries alone - Indonesia and Malaysia.