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From:Agricultural Research (Vol. 66, Issue 1) Peer-ReviewedStory Images Half the seafood that U.S. consumers eat comes from aquaculture--the raising and harvesting of freshwater and marine species in controlled conditions. Over 90 percent of that seafood is imported,...
From:Agricultural Research (Vol. 66, Issue 1) Peer-ReviewedIf you are planning to adopt a healthier lifestyle in the New Year, adding some seafood to your diet might be a good way to start. Seafood is a highly recommended, nutritious source of protein. That's one reason why...
From:Agricultural Research (Vol. 66, Issue 1) Peer-ReviewedAlthough the global aquaculture industry produced 73.8 million tons of fish and shellfish, with an estimated first-sale value of $160.2 billion in 2014, the United States is still the leading global importer of fish and...
From:Agricultural Research (Vol. 66, Issue 1) Peer-ReviewedStory Images Disease is a major problem for the aquaculture industry. Bacterial and parasitic outbreaks cause substantial economic losses in catfish, tilapia, trout, shellfish, and other aquatic animals due to...
From:Agricultural Research (Vol. 66, Issue 1) Peer-ReviewedFarmed oysters and clams are the leading species when it comes to U.S. marine aquaculture, with sales of all mollusks at nearly $329 million. They are a delicious, nutritious, and often gourmet addition to people's...
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