News
An innovative multidisciplinary aquaculture project led by Ireland’s NUI Galway and Athlone Institute of Technology is set to improve production efficiencies and management of farmed fish at several inland freshwater sites.

The project, named EcoAqua, has received €348,781 in funding under the European Maritime Fisheries Fund (EMFF), administered by Bord Iascaigh Mhara, through the Knowledge Gateway Scheme, on behalf of the Department of Agriculture, Food and the Marine.

EcoAqua will address several critically important needs identified by industry and aquaculture stakeholders including:

  • Analysing the environmental and energy performance of three freshwater aquaculture sites by extensive sampling and remote online monitoring of water parameters.
  • Facilitating the re-use of the treated water, thereby reducing both the volumes of extracted and discharged waters.
  • Enabling the industry to meet stringent environmental regulation while increasing production in a sustainable and cost-effective manner.
  • Piloting technological innovations with industry to ensure the research is easily and rapidly transferrable to the aquaculture sector.
Alan Kennedy, EcoAqua project manager at NUI Galway, said: “This timely project will improve the water quality of freshwater farms through the incorporation of water treatment technologies and energy reduction interventions into existing flow-through farms that will also enable seamless transitions to next-generation production formats.”

For further information about the project contact Alan Kennedy, Project Manager, at This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it .



A hatchery in Minnesota that raises more than half of all the trout stocked statewide is in serious need of repair.

The Lanesboro State Fish Hatchery was established in 1925 to help maintain fishing recreation in Southeastern Minnesota streams where native brook trout populations have waned.

Aside from its age, its location near a creek and river which made it prone to flooding has weakened its structures. As recent as 2013, floodwaters overtook a rearing pond and wiped out 76,000 young trout, according to CBS Minnesota.

Repairs are expected to cost roughly $5 million, an amount now being requested from the state legislature. DNR Commissioner Tom Landwehr calls the hatchery repair a priority project.

Conservation groups said the repairs to the hatchery are vital to the trout fishery’s future. The rainbow and brown trout raised and released each year will add roughly $700 million to the state’s economy, said the report.
The outbreak of Infectious Haematopoietic Necrosis (IHN) virus at a chum salmon (Oncorhynchus keta) hatchery in Kitimat, British Columbia has forced the slaughter of nearly half the juvenile chum salmon in that site.

Kitimat River Hatchery, which maintains salmon populations for commercial, sport and First Nations fisheries, found the virus in a tank containing 879,000 chum fry on March 29, reported Terrace Standard.

The hatchery immediately removed the fry from the facility and had them destroyed to avoid the virus from spreading to an adjacent tank containing the rest of the breeding stock of 883,000 fry. There was no sign of the virus in the rest of the breeding stock, said the report.

IHN is an infectious viral disease of salmon and trout. Visible signs of the disease are lethargic fish showing occasional bouts of unusual, frenzied activity. Infected fish often exhibits swollen abdomen, protruding eyes and a pseudocast (a ribbonlike mucous thread) dangling from the vent.

The virus is common in Pacific salmon stocks and does not pose a risk to human health, according to the Canadian Food Inspection Agency, which continues to monitor the hatchery.
The Norwegian Biotechnology Advisory Board (NBAB) has introduced the Gene Technology Act – Invitation to Public Debate, for classifying, controlling and regulating the development of Genetically Modified Organisms (GMOs) within Scandinavia.

The 15 members of the NBAB unanimously proposed that there be a three-tier approvals system and process for the different gene-editing programs. The deadline for comments is May 2018.          
It’s widely hoped that if the new system is adopted for the seafood industry, various gene-altering projects already underway in Norway could be given speedy regulatory approval.

The three levels are actually four because there’s a Level 0 which doesn’t require regulation, as it is stated as “exempted”. That’s for changes that are temporary and simultaneously non-heritable.


Then there’s Level One: Changes that exist or can arise naturally, and can be achieved using conventional breeding methods. At this level there is an obligation to notify the authorities - and to receive confirmation of receipt of the notification.

Level Two is for “other species-specific genetic changes – which involves “expedited assessment and approval.”

Level Three, the top level, is for genetic changes involving crossing of species barriers or involving synthetic (or artificial) DNA sequences. This level requires a standard assessment and appraisal as per the current system.

Among the genetic engineering projects taking place in Norway’s salmon sector is the gene editing technology CRISPR Cas-9 used to produce sterile salmon, resistant to the Infectious Salmon Anaemia disease (ISA) and the virus that causes it.         

NBAB notes that this gene-editing technique and technology combine to permit targeted genetic alterations such as deleting, substituting or adding DNA, “or switching genes on or off without making any changes to the (animal’s) genetic sequence.”

Dr. Anna Wargelius in the molecular biology section of the Institute of Marine Research (IMR) in Bergen is stated to be a strong advocate for gene-editing, noting that how far and how fast that particular technology has advanced already makes the current legislation, rules and approvals system seem outdated and lagging behind the times.

For more information visit: www.bioteknologiradet.no/genteknologiloven.

The Alaska Department of Fish and Game has rejected a businessman's proposal to build a salmon hatchery on Baranof Island in Alaska.
 
The rejection came following opposition from commercial fishing groups and the public. In a letter to Dale Young, the businessman behind the proposal, the agency said fishery stakeholders and public comment are given priority in the permitting process.

Baranof Island, known for its numerous hot springs and scenic waterfalls, is the 10th-largest island of the United States by area. Baranof Warm Springs is home to a small, seasonal community of about a dozen cabins. A petition opposing the hatchery garnered around 1,000 signatures, reported US News.
A village in the Indian state of Andhra Pradesh will be the site of a world-class facility that will supply white-leg shrimp (L. vannamei) broodstock to hatcheries in the state. The facility will also serve as quarantine area for specific pathogen-free seeds that hatcheries import from the Oceanic Institute in Hawaii.

Andhra Pradesh is home to 391 L. vannamei hatcheries and ranks third in global shrimp production (0.3 million tonnes) and sixth in aquaculture production (1.57 million tonnes), according to The Hindu.

An existing facility at Mangamarripeta is not able to meet the growing demand for L. vannamei broodstock so the new facility, called Aquatic Quarantine Facility and Brood-stock Multiplication Centre, in Bangarammapeta village, is expected to fill that gap.

This is the third installment of Helpful Hatchery Hints submitted by Dan Magneson, Assistant Hatchery Manager at Quilcene National Fish Hatchery in Washington State. Dan and his colleague Paul Kaiser share their solutions to problems they have dealt with in their day-to-day hatchery operations. I am grateful to Dan for his continued assistance in putting these articles together, and we will welcome contributions from other hatcheries and aquaculture facilities. Let us hear your stories about the ideas that made your operations more effective and efficient.

Chem Calk 900

Dan has added some additional comments on Chem Calk 900 (by Bostik) that they use to seal cracks in their raceway expansion joints as we described in the last issue of HI. The smaller the fish you are ponding, the more important it is to fill even the smallest gaps, and Dan and Paul have had good luck with this product. It lasts for a long time without peeling or cracking, but it’s important to note that the concrete surfaces must be completely dry before it is applied. It can be purchased online and comes in several colours, but their choice has always been “stone”, which is a natural, light colour that contrasts with any holes or cracks that need repair. Do not choose black or another dark colour that would make any new gaps much harder to detect. A battery-powered caulking gun will make the caulking job much easier if there is a lot to do. You can often force the less-expensive expandable lengths of caulk backing or foam rope (“Caulk Saver”) into the gaps and then seal them in with the more-expensive caulk.

Fork-lift/Pallet Jack

If you’re tired of having to kick the forks on fork-lifts into different positions, you may be able to get a “fork positioner” option when buying a new machine. It is easier on your ankles to adjust the position of the forks hydraulically, without having to leave the seat.

Dan and Paul have discovered another nice thing to have: an electric pallet jack. This lifts the load itself and then powers/drives the wheels, These are handy to have around when unloading large feed deliveries, especially if the surface is not flat or you have to go up an incline or over a “hump” in the road.

Keeping critters at bay

Animals preying on fish in raceways when staff are off-duty tend to habituate rapidly to radios playing overnight, fake owls and the like. Dan has had better luck with his own critter-scarer, which has kept them at bay somewhat longer than other deterrents. He cut up pieces of a broken anodized aluminum pond broom handle, drilled holes near one end, then strung them from a wire under a sawhorse with the bottom ends of each piece resting against a piece of rebar.

He arranges a RainBird-style sprinkler nearby so that when it’s turned on the pieces of broom handle are kicked upward when the spray hits them. As the sprinkler continues its rotation the tubes falls back down against the rebar with a loud metallic clang. (The shiny surface of the aluminum might also flash in any available light, too.) Predators don’t seem to like that constant noise and motion; it makes quite a racket!

Measuring boards

How many measuring boards currently in use are made of rotting wood held together with rusty screws? Acrylic plastic sheets don’t warp or rot and are easily disinfected. You can get them (3M is one manufacturer) at places like Home Depot. Use a band saw to cut the plastic into the sizes you want, but leave the plastic film or backing on the acrylic as you cut. It helps prevent chipping along the edges. But peel it off before you glue the parts together. There are several acrylic glues to choose from.

Cut a sheet of millimeter graph paper to size, then take a clear plastic report cover and cut that to size. These items are easy to find at an office supply store. Spread a thin layer of clear silicone on the measuring board where the graph paper will sit atop the acrylic, and smooth it down. Then spread another thin layer of silicone atop the graph paper and smooth the transparent report cover over it. Use a wide putty knife to spread the silicone as evenly and thinly as possible to prevent lumps and bumps on the measuring surface.

An improvement over the example in the picture would have the numbers closer to where the tail of the fish would be, rather than along the bottom. This would be easier to read.

For more information contact Dan at: This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it .


Send us your tips.   If you have any special tips or tricks that help make your hatchery operations more successful, or at least easier, please send them along to the editor, Peter Chettleburgh ( This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it ) or Dave Scarratt ( This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it ) Thank you.



Albert Sodunke, a fish-farming expert in Nigeria’s Ogun state, recently had some tips for the country’s African catfish farmers. Sodunke is the desk officer in the fish hatcheries certification program at the state ministry of agriculture. His advice focused on helping farmers ensure the survival of their broodstock during the Harmattan season. (The Harmattan is a winter season, characterised by dry, dusty winds and cool, volatile temperatures.)

The season can cause all sorts of problems, says Sodunke, who also has the Fish House Consult company.

Even with systems securely in place, two things are “likely” to happen: eggs only partially hatch or don’t hatch at all; or the eggs hatch but the fish only survive a few days.

Firstly, Sodunke suggests that breeders inject the young female fish an hour earlier than usual, or that they give them more time before stripping, because of the lower temperature.

Secondly, the hatchery should be well covered. Incubators should be in a well-enclosed room and the eggs should be spread lightly or in one layer per tank.        


He also suggests that before spreading out the eggs or immediately afterwards, heat up the environment by using a coal pot with charcoal, a room heater, or a submersible aquarium heater.

Finally, he advises that breeders not use flow-through water during incubation during the Harmattan, but instead use “stagnant water” to prevent a sudden change in the temperature.





Dutch company Cluster Farming Holdings (CFH) is putting cluster fish farming into practice in Ghana. By doing so, it hopes to address the country’s seafood deficit and, potentially, transform its aquaculture industry.

In aquaculture cluster farming, a hub farm provides seedstock, a hatchery, nursery, feed mill and expertise to smaller farms in the area. With this support the farms are able to reach a critical mass of production. CFH established its hub farm at Ekumfi Ekrawfo in central Ghana in 2011. The fish-breeding facility has the capacity to produce 1.5 million juvenile catfish and 200,000 juvenile tilapia a year.

In August of 2017 CFH took another step forward by signing an MOU with the University of Cape Coast (UCC). UCC’s Faculty of Agriculture will provide research and technical support to the farms. In turn CFH will provide the university with fingerlings for research and commercial production. Students from UCC will have the opportunity to work on farms learning bestpractices and most efficient pond production methodsfor tilapia and catfish.

Cluster fish farming has been successful in India and Indonesia and in Ghana’s neighbour, Nigeria, but is quite new to Ghana.

Identification of optimal husbandry factors improves survival and growth of larvae and juveniles

A protocol for larval-rearing of pikeperch, which identifies an optimal combination of factors, has been developed to give best growth, survival and development of larvae over the nursery period.

“Progressively, the rearing protocol for pikeperch larval rearing was improved, and an optimal combination of factors was determined. It allows the production of 5,000 juveniles (1.0-1.4 g, 50 dph) per 700-liter tank with swim bladder inflation rate of 90-95%,” cited Pascal Fontaine et al in Improvement of rearing conditions for juvenile pikeperch (Sander lucioperca) production in RAS.


Reliable protocol

A global and multifactorial approach sets it apart from previous studies conducted on the topic.

“Our objective is clearly to identify an optimal combination of factors and to propose a reliable protocol for fish farmers. It is very much an applied research. We consider the larval rearing tank as a complex system. Our research considers the whole larval-period of seven weeks. We are not focused on a specific event, such as first feeding, weaning or growth after weaning.         

“We would like to identify a global combination of environmental, feeding and population factors that will produce a maximum of juveniles well-developed in terms of higher growth, survival and swim bladder rates. We use a pilot-scale 10 m3-RAS, very close to those met on farm conditions,” Fontaine told Hatchery International.

Fontaine is director of the Research Unit Animal and Functionality of Animal Products, University of Lorraine – INRA in France. The project received funding from the European Union’s Seventh Framework Program for research, technological development and demonstration.

Some of the major bottlenecks in larval-rearing have been identified ashigh mortality due to cannibalism;high occurrence of skeletal deformities; andlarge size heterogeneity between larval cohorts at various ontogenic development stages.


Three experiments

Three successive experiments studied the effects of major environmental, nutritional and population factors.

For each trial, pikeperch larvae were distributed in eight 700-liter tanks from an indoor water-recirculating system.

Four environmental factors were tested in the first experiment. These were light intensity; water renewal rate; water current direction in the tank; and cleaning done at two different periods of time.

The study recommended an application of “a light intensity of 50 lx, a water renewal rate of 100%, cleaning of the tank during the afternoon and an inlet of water at the bottom level.”

In the second experiment, four nutritional factors were studied including method of food distribution; co-feeding; and weaning duration. Results showed that “a later onset and longer duration of weaning followed by discontinuous feeding improved larval survival, growth and reduce skeletal deformities in pikeperch populations.”

The third experiment focused on four population factors: initial larvae density; sorting out fish jumpers; sibling or not sibling populations; and female weight. Results suggested “an improvement of juvenile pikeperch production using initial high larvae density supplied by large females.”

“We need to reduce production costs and develop a breeding program,” Fontaine said.

One of Australia’s leading warm water fish hatcheries, located in the Eastern Riverine region of New South Wales,produces Murray cod, silver perch and golden perch for domestic and export markets.

The proprietor of Murray Darling Fisheries, Noel Penfold, spent several years in the industry before branching out on his own, and it took him several more years finding the right property.

“Water quality is everything in aquaculture, especially in a hatchery. Our bore water comes out at 20ºC and has a carbonate hardness buffer of 70ppm. The topography is just right for pond culture: the ground holds water and we’ve got 3-phase power going past the front door,” he said.

Noel is an irrigation engineer and designed and built the hatchery and ponds himself. The farm has 64 ponds covering 9.25ha. Sizes vary: thirty-six (1.5m deep) are dedicated to fry production and another 28 (2.5m deep) are dedicated to broodstock.

The hatchery and nursery facility is spacious, and all air and water plumbing runs either along the walls or overhead, which makes manoeuvring trollies and graders much easier.

The main and most labour-intensive crop is cod (Maccullochella peelii peelii). Thirty to forty spawning pairs are held in each broodstock pond, and in total MDF holds between five and six hundred brood-fish. Their largest fish was 35kg when last weighed, (the heaviest caught in European times weighed 93kg, but there are fossil skulls of fish at least twice that size!)

Spawning Murray cod

Spawning drums are put into the ponds in late August and spawning commences during the last week of September. Farm manager Leigh Logan theorises that photoperiod triggers spawning more than temperature.

“The start of spawning doesn’t vary that much, even though water temperatures do. It’s never later than the first week of October, when temperature can be 16ºC.”

Water temperatures have a bearing on the duration of the season: sometimes it’s over by the first week in November; but in a cool spring spawning can be strung out till the first week in December. Regardless of the duration of spawning, they get 350-400 viable spawnings yielding 3.5million larvae each year.

Three-pronged market

The market for juvenile cod is three pronged, which determines the procedure from this point. One market, mainly for export, is for yolk-sac fry. They pack 10,000 in a polystyrene box, and although the fry have to be weaned on arrival, the economics pay off when freight and handling costs are considered.

Local commercial clients usually prefer to buy weaned fingerlings. In this case, the fry are stocked into plankton ponds that have been freshly flooded 10-15 days prior to liberation. As the bore water is 20ºC pond temperature is not a problem, although Noel admits that producing a plankton bloom early in the season, when temperatures fluctuate between night and day, can be problematic.

The ponds are dosed with sufficient agricultural lime and dolomite to bring the carbonate hardness up to 120ppm, scarified and then fertilized with lucerne hay, urea and phosphate. The plankton bloom is managed with 10hp of paddlewheel aeration per hectare when necessary. Evaporated water is replaced, which keeps the hardness buffer at acceptable levels, as well as keeping the ponds fresh and well stirred.

After six weeks the fry measure 25-30mm and are brought into the weaning shed. All fingerlings that come in from the ponds receive a formalin dip to remove any ectoparasites.

Feeds and feeding

They’re fed brine shrimp (Artemia), and weaning onto dry starter crumbles commences on day three. The price of brine shrimp eggs is high; they use six tins a day at $170 each. (Leigh pointed out that their Asian clients pay considerably less for brine shrimp, which is another reason they purchase yolk-sac larvae). Weaning is painstaking — it takes from 10 to 15 days — but they’ve got it down to a fine art and Leigh said they achieve 95% success.

While genetic improvement at this stage has been restricted to the selection of better performing fish for the broodstock ponds, MDF improves its seedstock performance by culling approximately 30% from the bottom of each cohort before they go to their grow-out customers.

“It’s a numbers game, I know,” said Noel, “but if you can identify and eliminate the slow growers as early as possible, they’re numbers that add up down the track in the growout farms.”

MDF is a member of the Hatchery Quality Assurance Scheme. To ensure biodiversity in public water restocking orders the broodstock must come from the catchment area of the intended liberation, and the fingerings have to be held until they’re 45-50mm, however, they don’t need to be weaned.

Noel recently withdrew from the NSW Fisheries dollar-for-dollar restocking program. He evaluated the new compliance requirements imposed by the department, particularly those associated with the occupational health and safety responsibility covering angling club members, and found the insurance costs too high and the risk outside of his control.

Broodstock maintenance

The cod broodstock are left alone in their respective ponds. Leigh reasons that the fish have developed their hierarchy and as their feeding regime is a controlled mixture of maintenance pellets and trash fish, the ponds’ biochemistry keeps the water quality stable. Constant observation ensures nothing untoward catches them out, and evaporation replacement keeps a steady water exchange through the ponds.

Chilodonella [a ciliated protozoan ectoparasite] is the only thing we have had to treat, and… it’s quite a straightforward operation,” he said. “We dose the pond with a mild formalin dilution, apply vigorous aeration and exchange the pond water throughout the treatment. The treated water goes to the settlement pond water where the biodegradable formalin breaks down under aeration and sunlight. Keeping the ponds healthy is the secret. We rarely have to treat the fish.”

Spawning perch is different

The perch spawning season overlaps that of the cod, although the methodology is very different. Egg maturation is temperature-triggered. They’re ready from December to January when pond temperatures are around 24-25ºC. The ponds are lowered and the broodstock netted.

Golden perch (Macquaria ambigua) females showing heavy ovaries and red swollen vents are injected with 500iu/kg of pregnyl, and males with 250iu. After injection, five males and two females are stocked in a gently aerated 1,500-l tank. Ovulation takes 36-48 hours. The fertilized eggs are netted into a clean flow-through tank. Incubation takes around three days and yolk sacks are depleted in another five. Plankton blooms only take 5-7 days to establish at this time of year. After 6-weeks in the ponds the larvae are 25-30mm. Another fortnight sees them coming out of the ponds at 35-40mm and much deeper in the body. The process for silver perch (Bidyanus bidyanus) is pretty much the same, except the hormone dose rate is lower — 200iu/kg — and only the females are injected.

Leigh again: “Initially, a batch of cod can take nearly a month to put through the system; longer if they have to be weaned. The perch are all done and dusted in a week.”

The changes to the native fish hatchery industry over the 25 years during which Noel has been involved have been major. The industry participation rate has declined while the industry itself has grown enormously. Farm dam stockings, once important, have been replaced by sales of seedstock to local commercial growers and producers in East and southeast Asia. The demand for high volumes has seen operations like MDF producing millions of fry and fingerlings, which has helped finance expansion and structural changes, to the point where a hatchery can be run comfortably by two people with some casual help at the height of the season.

For more information contact Noel Penfold at This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it .

Side Bar

Two different markets

The markets for the two lines of fish are also markedly different. Export cod have to be bagged and boxed, the inspection requirements have to be complied with, export paperwork submitted, certificates issued at both ends, and regular farm and catchment health audits carried out. In the case of MDF, the catchment audit is not a problem as no water comes onto the farm, and none leaves it. Noel attributes the reports of the quality of his seedstock from buyers to the healthy start they get at the hatchery. Weaned fish sold locally can be transported in bulk in aerated tanks but they still have to be weaned, graded and delivered.

Golden perch, also known as callop and yellow belly, are a prized eating and angling fish. Their market is for the private- and public recreational trade. Silver perch sales are mainly to government stocking programs and a small growout industry based on the live fish markets in the east coast capital cities. They’re delivered in tankers directly from the ponds for both public and commercial stocking.

The Russian company Ivanovo Compound says that it has invested Rub17 million (US$250,000) into a new facility for breeding African marble catfish in Nizhny Novgorod.

Sergey Feflov, general director of Ivanovo Compound, said that the company had already concluded preliminary agreements to supply fry to several regions bordering Nizhniy Novgorod Oblast, plus to fish farms in the remote regions of Siberia.

The company intends to build a feed mill, producing products specially designed for the dietary needs of African catfish. In this way it can provide its partners with fry, feed and support when it is needed.

Ivanovo Compound’s business strategy relies in part on forecasts by the Russian Aquaculture Producers Association, commonly known as Rostybhoz, which indicate that several dozen farms for rearing African catfish may be established in the country, with potential production up to 40,000 metric tonnes.

If that forecast comes true, then the demand for fry would be significant.

African catfish is widely used for production of various pates, fish sticks, dumplings and in some cases even baby food.

Having a consistent and reliable source of seed remains ons of the biggest issues facing oyster producers in the US and Canada.

Even the region's largest grower is not immune to it.  Having a consistent and reliable source of seed is a perpetual problem, Bill Taylor, the president of Taylor Shellfish based in Washington State, told Hatchery International earlier.

In the Canadian west coast, farmers are faced with the same problem, according to  Keith Reid of Stellar Bay Shellfish.

“We don’t have enough production capacity here right now. We have several hatcheries that are expanding and I buy some product from every one of them to spread out the risk,” Reid says.
He plans to buy 60 million seeds this year. “I couldn’t risk the chance that one or two growers might run into a problem and couldn’t deliver.” For that same reason Reid says he wouldn’t build or rely on a hatchery of his own.  He says he is buying about 50 percent of his seeds from Chile.
West Virginia’s White Sulphur Springs National Fish Hatchery expects to resume supplying rainbow trout eggs to hatcheries in 14 states in 2019.

Flood waters damaged the US Fish and Wildlife Service facility in June 2016. Most of the physical damage has been repaired; the hatch house has been cleaned out and disinfected. However, another year and a half remains before the hatchery can fully resume its primary mission of supplying eggs because the facility requires a full three years to come up to speed, reported the West Virginia Gazette Mail.

It has taken more than a little adjustment on the part of the hatchery’s staff to get over the effects of the flood — not just to oversee repairs to all the damage, but also to grow a brand-new population of trout, the paper reported.

“We won’t be completely back to normal until 2019, but we’re getting there,” Tyler Hern, White Sulphur’s lead fish biologist, was quoted as saying.
New York State Governor Andrew Cuomo has announced that the state will put $10.4 million into restoring shellfish populations around Long Island.
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