The Aquaculture Innovation Challenge, a contest organized by Netherlands-based Seafood Trade Intelligence Portal, sought to give Indonesia’s struggling shrimp sector a boost.
The Aquaculture Innovation Challenge finds sustainable innovations and helps developers gain access to the knowledge, networks and capital needed to grow.
Over the next six weeks, we'll post each of the presentations from the exciting and fast-paced session, "Thoughts on the Future of Aquaculture in the PechaKucha Style."
A company in Indonesia hopes the vast network of shrimp farms throughout the country will adopt its IoT device, particularly when they’re on the go.
Experience in China, the world’s largest tilapia farming country, is used to develop and calibrate a bio-economic model of intensive tilapia pond culture. It is used to simulate the impacts of climate, technical and/or economic factors on farming.
Biannual conference/competition showcased 40 new seafood businesses, or related services, from around the world. Winners were chosen on the strength of the opportunity, meaningful impact and compelling leadership and presentation.
The great aquaculture opportunity – assuming responsibility as a reliable and predictable source of nutrition for a growing global population – would be better accomplished with a greater sense of confidence, according to keynote speaker Pearse Lyons.
The third installment of Fish 2.0, taking place this November, will feature numerous aquaculture-related businesses at various stages of development. The competition’s founder dishes on what the judges will be seeing on stage.
Laboratories with industry partnerships are making aquaculture more innovative, efficient and responsible. These collaborations offer access to expertise, facilities and funding to further the industry and improve global food security.