||Nutritional Value of Artemia: A Review.
Leger, P. ;
Bengtson, D. ;
Sorgeloos, P. ;
Simpson, K. L. ;
Beck, A. D. ;
||Environmental Research Lab., Narragansett, RI. ;Ghent Rijksuniversiteit (Belgium). ;Rhode Island Univ., Kingston. Dept. of Food Science and Technology.
Aquatic biology ;
Animal nutrition ;
||Most EPA libraries have a fiche copy filed under the call number shown. Check with individual libraries about paper copy.
||Successful rearing of larval stages of aquatic organisms is a challenge for aquarium hobbyists, an aim and tool for aquatic ecologists and ecotoxicologists, and a necessity for the success of the aquaculturist. All these people will agree that the primary problem in any type of larval rearing is that of food. Ideally, one would prefer to feed larvae their natural diet, which is characterized by a wide diversity of nutritious live organisms. Although not a 'natural' food, Artemia have been successfully used by many as food for larval organisms. It is perhaps surprising that such success could be attained with a food from such an unusual (i.e. hypersaline) environment. Some recent experiences suggest that the use of Artemia does not absolutely guarantee success.
||Pub. in Artemia Research and Its Applications, v3 p357-372 1987. Prepared in cooperation with Ghent Rijksuniversiteit (Belgium), and Rhode Island Univ., Kingston. Dept. of Food Science and Technology.
|NTIS Title Notes
||Reprint: Nutritional Value of Artemia: A Review.
||PC A03/MF A01