Australian Centre for International Agricultural Research (ACIAR) conference proceedings and publications (Use search term)
The U.S. Food & Drug Administration Center for Veterinary Medicine updated relevant information for the aquaculture industry.
Up-to-date information on the authorizations granted in the EU and in relevant countries outside the EU, for human and/or animal nutrition for 27 selected trace and ultratrace elements is reported
While all animals needs to eat and all farmed animals need to be fed, aquaculture represents the most efficient method by which to convert feed to edible protein. Research through the NOAA-USDA Alternative Feeds Initiative has accelerated progress toward reducing fishmeal and fish oil use in aquaculture feeds while maintaining the important human health benefits of seafood consumption.The remarkable progress in developing alternatives has reduced reliance on wild fish caught for this purpose. This series of Frequently Asked Questions (FAQs) addresses commonly asked questions related to feeds used in marine aquaculture. We discuss what farmed fish eat and examine issues such as fishmeal and fish oil use in aquaculture and research efforts underway to bring greater sustainability to feed production
World aquaculture production attained another all-time record high of 114.5 million tons in live weight in 2018 with a total farmgate sale value of $263.6 billion, according to FAO’s 2020 SOFIA report.
The Desk-Reference booklet describes how each drug may be legally used (e.g., dose, concentration, duration) and under what circumstances (i.e., the specific disease or conditions). The Desk-Reference also contains examples of how to calculate the amount of each drug to use for a particular situation. A poster is also available
USSEC's technical and market publications covering the use of soy products in aquaculture.