A look at three aquaculture companies that are figuring out how to solve their production problems by using solar power in innovative ways.
Algica, an algae-based product created from nutrients exiting recirculating aquaculture systems, has the company poised to upscale production.
American engineer at helm of Thailand-based EnerGaia has a grand vision for spirulina, which he says has potential as a protein source for fish feed.
Microalgae play a key nutritional role in larval shellfish culture. Photobioreactors may be a simplified, cost-effective form of algae production.
Utilizing proven large-scale pond engineering, Susewi aims to become the world’s largest producer of algal biomass, with its sights set on aquafeeds.
As business leaders switch focus from biofuels and energy to food security, one convert dubs the aquafeed opportunity a needed “redeployment” of knowledge.
Qualitas Health, which grows algae in ponds in New Mexico and Texas for human supplements, is entering the alternative aquafeed ingredient market.
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.
At the F3 (fish-free feed) Companies Got Talent event in Burlingame, Calif., last week, alternative (non-marine) aquafeed ingredient companies spoke of decoupling aquaculture from fishmeal and fish oil in their quest for greater sustainability.