Page 1 of 11 - About 109 Essays
  • Implications Of Aquaculture

    The Socioecological Impact of Aquaculture Imagine for a second what fortunate events have transpired for us to be here today. Our ancestors have had to have been fortunate enough in every aspect of their lives. Luck with regards to their chances of reproduction, hunting, war, and even to engineering their own successes via technologies such as farming. With much focus concentrated on terrestrial crop production and raising mammals, humans eventually started to incorporate the farming of aquatic organisms, too. Going from being a hunter-gatherer and farmer of land, to a hunter gatherer of the sea was a rather substantial historical mark in the history of food production. Growing food rather than relying solely on environmentally organic reproduction…

    Words: 1383 - Pages: 6
  • Benefits Of Aquaculture

    Although aquaculture is mainly used for food production, it serves many other purposes as well. Aquaculture can be used to help humans by giving us a constant source of seafood,such as salmon, trout, and oysters, while also helping to restock populations and restore fish habitats. Aquaculture also helps the United States save money as well as to help regulate the production of seafood. Overall the use of Aquaculture is much more beneficial and useful to use than it is environmentally…

    Words: 1537 - Pages: 7
  • The Benefits Of Aquaculture

    “In fact, worldwide production of farmed fish is now at about 30% of global fish production and is expected to reach 50% in 2030” (FAO, 2000). With the growth of the aquaculture industry, there must be a way to compensate its environmental concerns. Though genetically modified fish bring up concerns regarding its future risks and impacts, it can do some good. A benefit of incorporating these genetically modified fish in aquaculture is that it can assist in increasing production numbers. This is…

    Words: 1264 - Pages: 6
  • Environmental Effects Of Aquaculture

    . Aquaculture experiences an annual growth of 10 percent surpassing beef production in the year 2010. The important features in aquaculture include where, how and the tonnage of fish produced. The industrialized nations produce 80% meat, but fish takes place six times faster in developing countries (FAO 26). Fish is an inexpensive, nutritious animal protein and is a contributing factor towards raising nutritional standards, food security and poverty alleviating in low-income countries. Where the…

    Words: 1566 - Pages: 7
  • Aquaculture Vs Baramundi

    Aquaculture is the farming of aquatic organisms such as fish, crustaceans, mollusks and aquatic plants. Aquaculture involves cultivating freshwater and saltwater populations under controlled conditions, and can be contrasted with commercial fishing, which is the harvesting of wild fish (Task Sheet). Aquaculture is taking over the commercial fishing industry as it is proving to be a much more effective and efficient way of breeding and producing fish. Barramundi got their name from the…

    Words: 782 - Pages: 4
  • Effects Of Fish Oil In Aquaculture

    exposure in our aquaculture (Fernandes et al., 2009). Fernandes et al. (2009) validated this evidence by their research, which showed toxic levels of PCBs in five different types of farmed fish. Due to this knowledge, there has been a change in diets and fish food used in aquaculture (Betancor et al., 2015). Dietary fish oil (FO), which is known to contain pollutants, is being replaced with vegetable oils (VO), which does not contain the natural fatty acids needed for proper digestion (Betancor…

    Words: 1087 - Pages: 4
  • Hatcheries Effects

    detrimental to salmonids because they reduce genetic variation by increasing homogeneity and attribute to the development of undesirable morphological adaptations. Hatcheries decrease beneficial genetic variation in salmonid populations due to geographic isolation. Aquaculture is held up to provide protein for humans while also sustaining fisheries and alleviating pressure off wild populations (Moyle and Cech, 2004.) Fish farming through aquaculture is done in very organized and controlled…

    Words: 1034 - Pages: 5
  • Seafood Case Study

    Our mission is to help customers increase their profits and be able to run a sustainable and environmentally friendly business. COMMERCIAL ACQUACULTURE: SOLUTIONS AND TROUBLESHOOTING [Αν πρεπει να αναπτυξεις αυτό το κομματι περισσοτερο και να βαλεις περισσοτερες τεχνικες λεπτομεριες, συμβουλεψου το είναι το καλυτερο από όλα τα αλλα] Our company can also troubleshoot problems with existing systems and offer scientific…

    Words: 720 - Pages: 3
  • Pacific Northwest Salmon Case Study

    fish themselves. The effects of agriculture and pollution go hand in hand. Hatchery and aquaculture practices have also had a large impact on salmon. Recently, in the Puget Sound of Washington, an aquaculture facility that raises Alaskan salmon had over 300,000 salmon escape into the wild. This poses a serious threat to native salmon populations and the northwest’s waterways. These farmed salmon “bring with them pollution, virus and parasite amplification” (Flat and Ryan). They compete with…

    Words: 2022 - Pages: 9
  • The Importance Of Aquaculture

    A growing and increasingly health-conscious population, coupled with declining capture fisheries, is driving increased global demand for farm-raised seafood that can only be met through expansion of aquaculture (Delgado et al., 2003). In 2007, aquaculture represented 33% of total global seafood production and is projected to increase to as much as 71% by 2030 (FAO, 2009). Aquaculture seeks to provide an ideal and healthy environment to maximize fish growth in a shorter period of time. Among the…

    Words: 940 - Pages: 4
  • Previous
    Page 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 11

Related Topics:

Popular Topics: