ZERO-IMPACT aims to develop an innovative, sustainable and automatic method to detect marine species based on "environmental" DNA (eDNA).
According to research by ILVO and partners culturing seaweed and shellfish in the Belgian North Sea is biologically feasible.
During the past decade, scientists have monitored their impact on the marine environment.
Do hens and their meat or eggs benefit from adding algae to their feed?
Progress on shrimp aquaculture has been made through doctoral research. For the first time, researchers have succeeded in successfully cultivating baby shrimp into juvelines.
In the next three years, monitoring of the marine ecosystem in the North Sea will become more accurate and more efficient thanks to a European research project (the Interreg North Sea Project GEANS).
Sustainably grown algal biomass can play a vital role in feeding the world by 2050.
The Flemish “sugar kelp” (Saccharina latissima), a local species of seaweed, seems different from sugar kelp grown in other regions and seas.