WorldWide Aquaculture, LLC (WWA) is an international research, consulting and development company working with sustainable aquaculture. We are based in Northern Colorado, but work on projects around the world.  Our goal is to play a small part in increasing the awareness of the benefits of sustainable aquaculture as a community based food source.

We are currently developing community scaled systems in our Northern Colorado research complex that can generate reasonable profits from systems that are constructed with minimal capital outlays.  We are actively demonstrating the viability of these systems both ecologically and economically.  We call this ECOLONOMIC.

We are also working on sustainable aquaculture projects throughout the world that include:

Super-intensive shrimp culture in Colorado and Ohio

Coral banking research and development in Colorado

Local scale aquaculture in farm ponds

Community scale aquaponics development in Colorado, Minnesota, Dominican Republic, Alberta CA, and Costa Rica

Coral live-rock production in Colorado

Aquaponics in farm ponds

Livestock micro-green culture in Colorado

Super-intensive shrimp culture research in Colorado

Partnerships

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RECENT BLOG ARTICLES

How to Make Fish Farming More Sustainable

According to a recommendation by the American Heart Association, people are encouraged to eat fish at least twice a week.  Fish is considered to be low in saturated fat, high in protein, and rich in omega 3 fatty acids. The global consumption of fish has so far...

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Fish Farming: Innovative Ways of Feed production

The world is faced with depleting fish stocks and aquaculture provides solutions that could help in food security. Aquaculture has, however, been called out many times for challenging natural diversity. The use of technology and improved feed can help address the...

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Why Fresh Water Fish Farming is More Sustainable

There has been a tidal wave of interest building up in farming seafood. It has been estimated that fish farming at sea could increase ocean fish production to about 44 million metric tons by the year 2050. This is likely to translate to a rise from 36% - 74% from the...

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