The Global Aquaculture Market Witnesses Growth as the Demand for Protein Surges

September 22, 2022 Frost & Sullivan

The rising world population and growing protein demand drive the global aquaculture sector. The industry is a sustainable means to supply and feed the population with environment-friendly protein products. Frost & Sullivan’s recent analysis, Global Aquaculture Market Growth Opportunities, finds that innovation in aquaculture technologies and smart farming methodologies are revolutionizing the sector and generating additional revenue streams. The market is expected to garner $415.82 billion in revenue by 2030 from $284.63 billion in 2021, an uptick at a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 4.3%.

Rhode Island Oyster-Growing Industry Sees Strong Recovery in 2021 After COVID Shutdown Dip

September 15, 2022 Brian Amaral, Boston Globe

The aquaculture industry in Rhode Island, which took a dip in 2020 due to COVID-19-related shutdowns, recovered strongly in 2021, the highest year in the modern era of growing oysters and other seafood.

Nocera, Inc. Enters Agreement to Purchase 229 Acres of Agricultural Land for US Land Based Fish Farms in Montgomery, Alabama

September 14, 2022 Nocera

Nocera, Inc., a fully integrated sustainable seafood company focusing on manufacturing and operating land-based Recirculatory Aquaculture Systems (RAS), announced today it entered into a purchase agreement to acquire 229 acres of agricultural land for US land based fish farms in Montgomery, Alabama.

New Orkney Salmon Farm Approval Confirms Aquaculture is Planned Sustainably

September 13, 2022 Cooke

Cooke Aquaculture Scotland Ltd. welcomes the Orkney Islands Council Planning Committee’s decision today approving the creation of a six cage salmon farming site located offshore of East Moclett, Papa Westray, in the North Sound.

From (Fish) Farm to Table: Fish Tech Gets Fancy on the Way to Your Plate

August 24, 2022 USDA ARS

ARS researchers are looking at all of those subjects and more as they partner with the commercial aquaculture industry to produce the salmon of the future. Historically, producers who raise fish, and the researchers who help them, have been most concerned with yield – that is, how much fish can be raised, and how quickly.