Indonesia’s aquafeed producers – be they industrial players or farmers who produce feed independently – are increasingly looking towards the use of local and sustainable alternatives to fish meal and soy.
Novel means of improving shrimp health – including the use of alternative feed ingredients – are due to be the subject of a short, free webinar taking place on 10 November.
Organised by The Fish Site and Calysta, the event has been inspired by trials …
Catfishes have surpassed tilapia in global aquaculture production and – helped in part by the sheer number of their species and their extensive geographical range – they are set to remain at the top table.
“Rabbitfish have amazing potential for small-scale sustainable aquaculture across the tropics: they are easy to grow have high local demand and they are herbivorous and feed on a variety of freely-available feeds.”
Instead of treating and discarding wastewater from food processing, Mark Rottmann, CEO of iCell Aqua, is integrating it with RAS – bringing the industry closer to achieving zero-waste and fully circular protein production.*
The aquaculture industry must continue in its quest to become more sustainable, with greater use of seaweeds in aquafeeds and production of herbivorous fish among two of the most promising avenues to achieve this.
With more than a decade of experience in shrimp aquaculture, Iwan Sumantri is spearheading the development of the Millennial Shrimp Farming project in Jepara, Indonesia while simultaneously training the next generation of Indonesian shrimp experts.
Jack James, founder and CEO of Pontus Research*, talks about his company’s new Singapore operation, the challenges of founding a business, and how the aquaculture sector can help to revitalise post-industrial Wales.