We pursue the goal of developing a new generation of
energy self-sufficient offshore seaweed farms
which are made from biodegradable materials and can be upscaled.

Floating Farm Concept

By moving away from coastal waters and hence reducing pressure on nearshore ecosystems, offshore aquaculture can be seen as a possible step towards the large-scale expansion of marine food production.

The exponential growth of population and the consistent food demand has compelled humanity to seek alternatives to traditional farming and innovative technologies to increase production.

Exploring offshore for natural resources and alleviating pressure on land has been an ongoing research field, especially in the energy and aquaculture sector. However, the idea of floating farming is still in its infancy and requires significant innovations.


Energy self-sufficient

GPS-based / storm resilient

automated cultivation and harvesting

biodegradble materials

Product line

Seaweed is already widely used in food, cosmetic, pharmaceutical and agriculture industries and has potential as a biofuel and has shown benefits in both aquaculture and industrial wastewater streams.

Sugar Kelp - saccharina latissima

Proteine (%)

Lipids (%)

Polysaccharides (%)

Dietery fibers (%)


Seaweed, also called macro-algae, is a plant-like organism, which are adhered to rock or other hard substrata in coastal areas. Based on the pigmentation, seaweeds are categorized into three broad groups, red, brown, and green.
Brown seaweeds are usually large and range from the giant kelp that is often 20 meters long, to thick, leather-like seaweeds from two-four meters long, to smaller species from 30-60 cm long.
Red seaweeds are usually smaller, generally ranging from a few centimeters to about a meter in length.
Green seaweeds are also small, a similar range in size to the red seaweeds.

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Market Size and Growth

The global commercial seaweed market size was USD 14.11 billion in 2020.
The market is projected to grow from USD 15.01 billion in 2021 to USD 24.92 billion in 2028 at a Compound Annual Growth Rate (CAGR) of 7.51% during the period from 2021 to 2028.

Call To Action


Seaweed farming increases and restores biodiversity by providing habitats for marine creatures and can help to mitigate climate change through carbon capture and methane emission reduction.
There is also a growing commercial demand for higher value seaweed-derived products, such as hydrocolloids and for food ingredients, medical treatments and as a specialist agar, used as a laboratory medium for Covid-19 testing.

providing habitats

carbon capture and
methane emission reduction

reduce eutrophication


The cell walls of seaweeds contain long chain polysaccharides, which give flexibility to the algae and allow them to adapt to the variety of water movements in which they grow. For example, some brown seaweeds grow attached to rocks in very turbulent waters, requiring maximum flexibility to survive, and these contain a higher amount of these polysaccharides than brown seaweeds growing in calm waters. Hydrocolloid polysaccharides have significant importance, both technologically and economically, since they are used in the food, pharmaceutical, medicinal, and biotechnological industries, due to their distinct physicochemical properties. Increase in demand for seaweeds in the manufacture of hydrocolloids, such as agar, alginate, and carrageenan, is anticipated to boost the adoption of seaweeds


Seaweeds have been used as a human food since ancient times, particularly in China, the Korean Peninsula and Japan. As people from these countries have migrated to other regions, they have taken this use of seaweed to their new countries so that dried and wet, salted seaweed products can now be found in most parts of the world. These seaweeds form the commercial side of the seaweed food industry. Seaweed has also been eaten by the coastal populations of many countries, sometimes as part of a subsistence living, sometimes as a regular ingredient of salad-type preparations, the latter especially in Hawaii and the warmer countries of Southeast Asia such as Indonesia, Malaysia, Philippines and Thailand.


Seaweeds have long been used as additives to soils, mainly in coastal areas where the wet or partly dried seaweed is easily transported to the area to be fertilized. The high fibre content of the seaweed acts as a soil conditioner and the mineral content as a fertilizer.


Our Address

c/ Juan Rejón 67, 7°; 35008 Las Palmas de Gran Canaria, Spain

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+49 30 2281884

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