A farm that uses the same methods as the vast majority of conventional farms would require about as much food as the entire world’s entire population.
But some fish farms don’t have to be large and have less than a third of the land area, according to a study released this week.
“There’s an important distinction between a large and a small farm,” said David Schoene, a professor of fish management at the University of North Carolina at Greensboro who co-authored the report.
We want to make sure that if we are going to use this as an option, we are making it as small as possible.” “
We want to know where we’re going to go with this.
We want to make sure that if we are going to use this as an option, we are making it as small as possible.”
Schoede said he and his colleagues examined more than 2,000 conventional farms around the world.
They found that they would need to spend about $4.5 billion to grow fish for commercial aquaculture, or $1.5 trillion per year.
The average annual cost per fish farm in the U.S. is $1,835 per head, according the University at Buffalo.
Schoëe said that is less than the annual cost of feeding 1 million Americans.
He said the numbers are similar for small-scale farms, which have about 5 percent of the U,S.
The report also estimated that the cost of growing a single pound of salmon on average would cost about $60 per ton, and $60,000 per year to maintain.
The USDA’s Food and Nutrition Service estimated that raising fish on a small scale costs about $6,000 to $10,000 for a single person.
But the agency’s cost estimates are much lower than those for larger farms, because they use less water, Schoenes report found.
The price of salmon varies depending on where the fish is grown, which also is the case for most aquaculturists.
A fish farm that is raised in a large farm area typically sells for about $10 per pound, but a fish farm with less than 25 percent of its land area in a farm field might be worth less than $2 per pound.
The farm with the largest fish farms would have to pay about $1 billion annually to keep the farm running, Schoees report said.
Schoeene said it is difficult to get an exact number of salmon farms because the number is so small.
“If you had a farm with 25 percent land, that’s not going have to produce 20 million pounds of fish per year,” he said. In the U