June 2nd 2020
Lindheim Ølkompani (the Lindheim Beer Company) is located in Gvarv, a village in Telemark which is famed for its fruit. Scientists have been attracted to the brewery by its ambitions to develop its first spontaneously fermented sour beer.
May 18th 2020
The research station at Sunndalsøra is Nofima’s spearhead in research on aquaculture in closed and semi-closed facilities, but it is fully booked until the summer of 2022. It is therefore essential that research capacity is rapidly expanded. Next year will see the completion of 20 new tanks with separate recirculating systems at the research station […]
May 18th 2020
The export value of seafood amounted to NOK 107 billion in 2019, up NOK 8.2 billion from the previous year. A weaker krone accounted for 4.7 billion NOK of this increase, according to a new analysis from the food research institute Nofima.
May 13th 2020
A new handbook on welfare indicators for farmed rainbow trout is released today. It is a sister publication to the FISHWELL handbook on welfare indicators for farmed Atlantic salmon that was released in 2018.
May 7th 2020
How can we prepare ourselves for a future we don’t know? Food innovation experts at Nofima help the food industry visualize and prepare for future events and challenges.
April 3rd 2020
The CtrlAQUA annual report for 2019 is now released, presenting an update on the latest development in research and innovation within closed containment aquaculture.
April 2nd 2020
Staying at home for an extended period of time can be difficult, and healthy eating can be extra challenging due to the more relaxed “weekend atmosphere”. But worry not, because the Edulia team are here to share TIPS on how to make quality food time whilst in quarantine.
February 24th 2020
In a newly launched project, scientists intend to find out how wild fish can be caught as gently as possible to safeguard fish welfare, good quality and financial gain.
February 19th 2020
Innovation students develop concepts that can help solve the challenges linked to dietary needs and loss of appetite among the elderly.
February 13th 2020
It is well known that smolt grow faster in recirculation systems when the current increases. Nofima researchers have now discovered that it is primarily the muscles, rather than the other organs, which grow when salmon swim in a strong current. This is a positive thing. At the same time researchers believe that there is reason to keep an eye on any impairments in fish welfare until they know more about the effects of strong velocities.