IOT Based Organic Farming Using Fisheries

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Mr. Vivek Khalane, Shubham Pore, Atish Parte, Vijay Parte


Rural India’s traditional aquaculture has been ne- glected for decades during the developmental stages. However, the methodology has its own significance in terms of providing pollution-free fish food. This device has enormous potential for capturing global export markets. Reduced fisheries harvests, wild fish food safety problems, environmental concerns, and the fish consumption, as well as the growing market share of organic food, which is focusing on ”pure aquaculture.” Over the following decade, consumer demand for organic fin-fish, shellfish, and other aquatic species became mainstream. Organic aquaculture has piqued the interest of academics from a variety of fields, as well as environmental activists and entrepreneurs. In developing countries, only a few “certified” and non-certified organic fish and micro-algae products have made it to the retail market.Though regulatory details must still be worked out, this new organic market niche has considerable growth potential for India’s fisheries sector in the near future.

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