Increasing integration of various disruptive technologies into aquaculture practices will improve productivity and sustainability.
University of New England Professor Barry Costa-Pierce says aquaculture is often neglected in studies examining ocean health and ecosystem and resource management. The “Ocean Prosperity Roadmap” released this summer, he said, was more of the same.
Study results can enhance the ecological value of the marine aquaculture carbon sink and create a “decarbonization space” for sustainable development.
Aquaculture is spurring the growth of seafood production around the world. At Seafood Expo North America, passionate opinions about aquaculture are not difficult to find. Our editor shares his notes from the annual event.
With aquaculture insurance, producers can substitute an insurance premium of a known cost for an unknown potential cost, the loss of stock.
First evaluation of statistical data on aquaculture development effects on marine wild fisheries and contributions to their sustainable management.
Authors review global aquaculture production, including development, farming systems, environmental concerns and further growth potential.
A study shows that wastewater from recirculating aquaculture systems is suitable for microalgal cultivation and that sludge amendment to the wastewater increases production.
Eight digital technologies are disrupting aquaculture and having a profound impact on the way business operates – even displacing some established ones.
Study assesses the use of genetic resources and the applications and challenges of genomics in aquaculture and fisheries.
A new report says ocean renewable energy has the potential to power offshore aquaculture and decrease the environmental impact of operations.
Comprehensive review explores the negative and positive sides of climate change on aquaculture production, and implications for its sustainability.
The Nature Conservancy was inactive in aquaculture until new program leader Robert Jones joined. His focus is on the positive outcomes of responsible aquaculture.
Nutrient recycling and circular economies can support sustainable intensification of aquaculture, part 1
With nutrient recycling, aquaculture can contribute sustainably toward the nutritional requirements of billions of people over the next century.
A wide range of important topics was discussed at the Aquaculture 2016 conference and trade show in Las Vegas last week. Editor Emeritus Darryl Jory shares his notes from the four-day event, which occurs every three years.
Marine microalgae-based aquaculture has the potential to provide greater than 100 percent of global protein demand by 2050.
Chair of Aquaculture Working Group advising the United States Department of Agriculture details the urgent need for organic aquaculture and the lack of progress on the development of official USDA standards for organic aquaculture.
Aquaculture is an essential contributor to the world food security challenge, and every stakeholder has a role to play in the sector’s evolution, delegates were told at the recent Aquaculture’s Global Outlook: Embracing Internationality seminar in Edinburgh, Scotland.