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Call to Action for a Truly Sustainable Renewable Future
August 8, 2013 – 5:07 pm | No Comment

-Include high octane/high ethanol Regular Grade fuel in EPA Tier 3 regulations.

-Use a dedicated, self-reducing non-renewable carbon user fee to fund renewable energy R&D.

-Start an Apollo-type program to bring New Ideas to sustainable biofuel and …

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Home » Algae/Other Aquatic Organisms/Seaweed, Business News/Analysis, Farming/Growing, Feedstock, Feedstocks, Infrastructure, Marketing/Markets and Sales, Opinions, R & D Focus, Sustainability

Algae — Life after Biofuels: Mining Algae’s 1001 Uses

Submitted by on June 14, 2017 – 12:44 pmNo Comment

(Algae Industry Magazine)  Monica Jain of Fish 2.0 writes in National Geographic about how the algae brand is about to undergo an image makeover, and may soon seem flat-out glamorous — once again. Algae got a lot of excited press a few years ago as a potential biofuel, but they’re turning out to be a sustainable super-ingredient with transformative potential in several massive industries: fish and other animal feeds, pharmaceuticals, cosmetics, nutritional supplements, bioplastics and fertilizers. They’re also gaining favor as a vegetarian seafood. In all, the market for algae products could reach nearly $45 billion by 2023, according to a 2016 Credence Research market analysis.

Fish 2.0, an information provider for investors in the sustainable seafood sector, is tracking ventures growing microalgae as feed for shellfish or an ingredient in fish feeds, as well as growing algae to create needed jobs, especially for women in coastal communities. Some sell the algae they harvest to pharmaceutical and cosmetics companies; others sell to food companies.

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Algae’s uses are so varied it’s difficult to know where to focus. Fish 2.0’s one-page Investment Insights overview of the algae market suggests that investors and entrepreneurs of algae businesses have “a real opportunity to preserve ocean habitats and enable coastal communities to thrive – while producing natural solutions for disease control, nutrition and skin care.”  READ MORE and MORE (National Geographic)

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