Our mission is aimed on new aquaculture methods with deep sea water for sustainable food chain in a global perspective

Our purpose of creating this website is to stir awareness among the less fortunate persons worldwide especially those residing in coastal areas in developing countries that an innovative and sustainable Aquaculture methods utilizing deep sea water will provide them with the opportunities to improve their living condition, uplift the economy, reduce if not eradicate environmental pollution caused by traditional aqua farming method through our "Non-Feeding Sustainable Next Generation Ecological Aquaculture Methods.

The ultimate last paradise lagoon of nature

1. We are promoting stable marine ecosystems.

Marine ecosystems are among the largest of Earth's aquatic ecosystems. They include oceanssalt marsh and intertidal ecologyestuaries and lagoons,mangroves and coral reefs, the deep sea and the sea floor. They can be contrasted with freshwater ecosystems, which have a lower salt content. Marine waters cover two-thirds of the surface of the Earth. Such places are considered ecosystems because the plant life supports the animal life and vice-versa. Seefood chains.

Marine ecosystems are very important for the overall health of both marine and terrestrial environments. According to the World Resource Center, coastal habitats alone account for approximately 1/3 of all marine biological productivity, and estuarine ecosystems (i.e., salt marshes, seagrasses, mangrove forests) are among the most productive regions on the planet. In addition, other marine ecosystems such as coral reefs, provide food and shelter to the highest levels of marine diversity in the world.

Marine ecosystems usually have a large biodiversity and are therefore thought to have a good resistance against invasive species. However, exceptions have been observed, and the mechanisms responsible in determining the success of an invasion are not yet clear.


marine food chain

2. We manage efficiently the marine food chain within the marine ecosystem.

It's a Fish-Eat-Fish World

Some 300,000 marine species are known to science—about 15 percent of all the species identified on the planet. But the sea is so vast that a million or more as yet unknown species may live in its waters. Most of these aquatic species are tied together through the food web.
Level One: Photoautotrophs
The foundation of the sea's food chain is largely invisible. Countless billions of one-celled organisms, called phytoplankton, saturate sunlit upper-ocean waters worldwide. These tiny plants and bacteria capture the sun's energy and, through photosynthesis, convert nutrients and carbon dioxide into organic compounds. On the coast, seaweed and seagrasses do the same thing.
Together, these humble plants play a large role: They are the primary producers of the organic carbon that all animals in the ocean food web need to survive. They also produce more than half of the oxygen that we breathe on Earth.
Level Two: Herbivores
The next level of the marine food chain is made up of animals that feast on the sea's abundant plant life. On the ocean's surface waters, microscopic animals—zooplankton, which include jellyfish and the larval stages of some fish, barnacles, and mollusks—drift across the sea, grazing opportunistically. Larger herbivores include surgeonfish, parrotfish, green turtles, and manatees.
Despite their differences in size, herbivores share a voracious appetite for ocean vegetation. Many of them also share the same fate—which is to become food for the carnivorous animals of the food chain's top two levels.
Level Three: Carnivores
The zooplankton of level two sustain a large and diverse group of small carnivores, such as sardines, herring, and menhaden. This level of the food chain also includes larger animals, such as octopuses (which feed on crabs and lobsters) and many fish (which feed on small invertebrates that live near shore). Though these animals are very successful hunters, they often fall prey to a simple fact of ocean life: big fish eat smaller fish.
Level Four: Top Predators
The large predators that sit atop the marine food chain are a diverse group that includes finned (sharks, tuna, dolphins), feathered (pelicans, penguins), and flippered (seals, walruses) animals. These apex predators tend to be large, fast, and very good at catching prey. They are also long-lived and usually reproduce slowly.
But the marine food chain's top predators are common prey for the most deadly hunters of all—humans. When top predator species are depleted, their numbers are often slow to rebound, and their loss can send shock waves through the entire food web.
Alternative Food Chains
The primary marine food web, which is based on plant productivity, includes many of the sea's species—but not all of them. There are other deep-ocean ecosystems that are entirely independent of the sunlight energy that kick-starts the main marine ecosystem. At their roots, these unique ecosystems are fuelled by chemical energy, which enters the ocean from sources like seafloor hydrothermal vents.


3. We introduce new aquaculture methods to artificially create marine ecosystem.


We advocate ocean water circulate natural grow seaweed and marine Invertebrates and reef fish aquaculture system for the purpose of eliminate hunger and poverty all over the world and reduce the environmental pollution and improve the reduction of food self-sufficiency rate of fisheries affected by a clear human influence and global warming.


The system comprises the following scheme: by utilizing inland's unused farmlands, wastelands, marginal lands, desertified arid regions, etc., sea algal spores are rooted in a rounding-type artificial lagoon constructed of dug ground, FRP(fiber reinforced plastic) or concrete structure to form a marine algal bank, which is equipped with a gentle slope where shorereef-natured seabed-living fish-and-shellfish are bred and a sandy layer where marine water-cleaning actions are conducted by sea algae and bivalves and sandy seabed-living fish-and-shellfish; and marine water brought thereinto by a marine water intake system and a pipeline transport system each with renewable energy as the main power source is circulated in the lagoon to form an artificial marine algal bank by a breeding technology such as for Wakame (Undaria pinnatifida); further, a marine ecological system consisting of the natural world's food chains thanks to the activities of various zoo/phytoplanktons caught via the marine water intake ports is reproduced, thus breeding fish-and-shellfish without feeding.

Created by MASAO Takahashi