Engaging community members, stakeholders, fellow academics, policy makers, business owners, and interested citizens is crucial to our goal to help create sustainable initiatives and positive change. We make it a point to reach out through many outlets to make sure our discoveries can be known, understood, and put to good use by any interested group.
Here are some recent editorials, articles, and publications focused on our work.
Click the article title to read more.
- Anne Kapuscinski interviews then moderates a talk with Michael Pollan, famed author best known for The Omnivore’s Dilemma, and more recently Cooked: A Natural History of Transformation — Read more
- Elementa Sustainability Transitions domain open for submissions — Read more
- Anne Kapuscinski receives Rachel Carson Environmental Award-– Read more!
Articles in the News and Online
- Dartmouth Now – “Students Campaign for Federal Food Policy Reform” (November 8, 2016).
This article, featuring our own Oliver Edelson, spotlights students’ efforts to bring food policy changes to our politician’s’ table through programs like “Plate of the Union” and “Growing Change”.
- Dartmouth Now – “Making Fish Food Less Fishy – and More Sustainable.“(September 7, 2016).
This Dartmouth Now article highlights the role of algae, farmed and wild caught fish, and researching new food system possibilities.
- Feed Navigator Online Resources – “US team raised value-added tilapia on microalgae diet” By Aerin Einstein-Curtis, 14-Jun-2016
The Feed Navigator site is a great place for us to share our research goals and findings with real businesses that may rely on algae based feed in the future.
- Conservation Magazine – “A sustainable superfood for farmed fish“ (June 2016)
- Science Daily – “Research team makes breakthrough toward fish-free aquaculture feed” (June 4, 2016)
Science Daily (which reports 20 million monthly page views) called it “a major breakthrough in the quest to develop sustainable, fish-free feeds for aquaculture.”
- Forward Thinking Blog – “Algae: Raceway to the future?” (October 15, 2015)
[A reporter] for the Institute for Agriculture & Trade Policy highlighted Pallab’s talk as one of the standout presentations of the summit, stating, “Professor Pallab Sarker of Dartmouth College argued that only algal-based fish food could stem the collapse of marine feeding chains.” This paper has also received a fair amount of media attention.
- Undercurrent News – “Searching for the most sustainable way to farm tilapia.” (December 2013)
- Dartmouth News – “Study: Tiny Fish Might Hold a Big Answer for Aquaculture” (September 17, 2013)
Recent Scientific Publications
- PLOS ONE – Towards Sustainable Aquafeeds: Complete Substitution of Fish Oil with Marine Microalga Schizochytrium sp. Improves Growth and Fatty Acid Deposition in Juvenile Nile Tilapia (Oreochromis niloticus) (June 3, 2016)
- Aquaculture Nutrition Nile tilapia (Oreochromis niloticus) show high digestibility of lipid and fatty acids from marine Schizochytrium sp. and of protein and essential amino acids from freshwater Spirulina sp. feed ingredients. (Sarker, P. K., M. M. Gamble, S. Kelson, and A. R. Kapuscinski. 2015.)