Post Profile

Aquaculture: Are farmed fish just for the wealthy? Golden et al. reply

Christopher Golden et al. reply — Our argument is that most farmed fish are not reaching nutritionally vulnerable people in the low-income, food-deficit countries of sub-Saharan Africa and the Pacific islands (Nature534, 317–320;10.1038/534317a2016). In
read more


Related Posts

A Better Way to Farm Fish

Biology / Marine Biology : The Beacon

An aquaculture operation. © Oceana/Juan Cuetos Almost half of the world’s seafood now comes from fish farms, which can have significant environmental effects. Because so many fish are confined to such a small place, aquaculture can ...

FAO: Aquaculture can grow faster

Industries / Agriculture : AllAboutFeed

Fish farming is likely grow more than expected in the coming decade, offering a chance for improved nutrition for millions of people, especially in Asia and Africa, according to a new report. Increased investment in the aquaculture ...

GE & Citi Provide Tax Equity Financing To Deepwater Wind’s Block Island Wind Farm

Lifestyle / Green Living : CleanTechnica

Announced on Tuesday, GE Energy Financial Services and Citi closed tax equity financing for Deepwater Wind’s Block Island Wind Farm being developed off the coast of Rhode Island, which will be the country’s first offshore wind farm....

Vulnerability of tropical pacific fisheries and aquaculture to climate change

Biology / Marine Biology : Ocean Acidification

Fisheries and aquaculture are of great importance to the people of the tropical Pacific. Nowhere else do so many countries and territories depend as heavily on fish and shellfish for economic development, government revenue, food se...

Aquaculture: Are farmed fish just for the wealthy?

Academics : Nature

Christopher Golden and colleagues argue that farmed fish contribute little to global food security because they are “mostly exported to the wealthy countries of Europe and North America” (Nature534, 317–320;10.1038/534317a2016). In ...


Copyright © 2016 Regator, LLC