From a control room in the middle of Dubai's desert, Norway's sunrises and sunsets and the cool currents of the Atlantic are recreated for the benefit of thousands of salmon raised in tanks despite searing conditions outside.... PHYS.ORG · 3 weeks
Bigger doesn't mean better for hatchery-released salmon  PHYS.ORG · 4 weeks
Fish permeate the culture of the Pacific Northwest (PNW). In particular, the iconic salmon has been an important part of the region for thousands of years, from ancient Native American trade routes and legends... more
Bigger doesn't mean better for hatchery-released salmon  SCIENCE DAILY · 4 weeks
A recent study examines hatchery practices in regards to how Chinook salmon hatcheries in the PNW are affecting wild populations over the past decades. Over 65 years, Chinook salmon hatcheries in the PNW have... more
Click, click, cook: Online grocery shopping leaves 'food deserts' behind  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 week
An analysis found that most people in 'food deserts' in 8 states would increase their access to healthy, nutritious food if they purchase groceries online and had the... more
Fish size affects Snake River salmon returns more than route through dams  SCIENCE DAILY · 2 weeks
The survival and eventual return of juvenile Snake River salmon and steelhead to spawning streams as adults depends more on their size than the... more
Fish size affects Snake River salmon returns more than route through dams  PHYS.ORG · 2 weeks
The survival and eventual return of juvenile Snake River salmon and steelhead to spawning streams as adults depends more on their size than the... more
OxyContin maker thrives in China with abandoned US tactics  ABC NEWS · 3 weeks
Mundipharma reps have promoted OxyContin in China as less addictive than other opioids, the same pitch the company’s U.S. affiliate, Purdue Pharma, admitted was false in court more than a... more
Harvesting fog can provide fresh water in desert regions  PHYS.ORG · 2 weeks
Fog harvesting is a potential practical source of fresh water in foggy coastal deserts, and current solutions rely on meter scale nets/meshes. The mesh geometry, however, presents a physiologically inappropriate... more
Wildlife in tropics hardest hit by forests being broken up  PHYS.ORG · 5 days
Tropical species are six times more sensitive to forests being broken up for logging or farming than temperate species, says new research. more
Kelp farming on Sweden's west coast: Environmentally friendly aquaculture  PHYS.ORG · 2 weeks
There is a growing interest of the cultivation of macro algae. A new dissertation studies the best conditions for sustainable cultivation of the brown algae sugar kelp. more
Fish scattering sound waves has impact on aquaculture  PHYS.ORG · 5 days
Schools of fish can scatter sound waves, which has impacts on fish farming. Fisheries acoustics have been studied for over 40 years to assess biomass and optimize aquaculture applications. more
Forest farms could create market for ginseng, other herbs  PHYS.ORG · 2 weeks
A transition from wild collection of herbs to forest farming needs to occur in Appalachia to make the opaque, unstable and unjust supply chain for forest medicinal plants such as... more
Agroecology is emerging as a new market for peasant farming  PHYS.ORG · 2 weeks
In the 2019 harvest, members of the Landless Workers' Movement (MST), in Rio Grande do Sul state, Brazil, commemorated a harvest estimated at 16,000 tons of organic and... more
Amazon fires are causing glaciers in the Andes to melt even faster  PHYS.ORG · 2 weeks
If you have turned on a TV or read the news during the past few months, you have probably heard of the widespread fires... more
Reduced soil tilling helps both soils and yields  PHYS.ORG · 5 days
Agriculture degrades over 24 million acres of fertile soil every year, raising concerns about meeting the rising global demand for food. But a simple farming practice born from the 1930's Dust Bowl... more
A 6,000-year-old fruit fly gave the world modern cheeses and yogurts  PHYS.ORG · 5 days
Historians often trace the dawn of human civilization back 10,000 years, when Neolithic tribes first settled and began farming in the Fertile Crescent, which stretches through... more
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