'Seaweed not green enough'
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Seaweed has a lot going for it. It’s an incredibly nutritious and, many says, tasty food. It’s also very versatile, with uses in fertilizers, pharmaceuticals, cosmetics and even industrial products like adhesives and dyes. Seaweed farming has long been considered one of the most sustainable and environmentally benign forms of aquaculture as the marine algae require no additional feed or fertilizers to grow, and can actually help clean the water it lives in. The industry has also been credited with creating both jobs and sources of sustenance in remote coastal areas of developing nations.
'Seaweed not green enough'. (2016, September 13). Panay News, p. B1.
- Panay News 
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Domingo, Ronnel W. (Philippine Daily Inquirer,
April 6, 2017, on page B6)A roadmap for the seaweed industry is being prepared as demand for Philippine supplies is starting to pick up in other countries, according to the Department of Agriculture. Agriculture Secretary Emmanuel F. Piñol said a ...
Palicte, Cherry Mae D. (Manila Bulletin,
April 3, 2014, on page 14)The Department of Agriculture (DA), through the Mindanao Rural Development Program (MRDP), assisted a group of seaweed farming and a processing project. The DA said the Bato Seaweeds Association, INc. (Baseas) is the ...
Yap, Julio Jr. (Panay News,
January 22, 2020, on page 9)Seaweed farming has long been the source of income of most farmers living along the coastal areas of the Philippines. Particular of which are those located along the shoreline of Zamboanga City, where at least four ...