Clean Water Scientific, Inc., General Manager to Speak at Aquaculture Conference
Dennis Mast, Ph.D., will discuss new oxygenation technologies at the Seventh International Conference on Recirculating Aquaculture
Dennis Mast, Ph.D., general manager of Clean Water Scientific, Inc. (CWSI), will discuss new oxygenation technologies for fish farms and hatcheries at the Seventh International Conference on Recirculating Aquaculture. Known for developing dependable, sustainable technologies in the aquaculture industry, Mast will represent CWSI at the annual conference and trade show, July 25 to 27, at The Hotel Roanoke and Conference Center in Roanoke, Va.
The Seventh International Recirculating Aquaculture conference will host more than 80 feature presentations and poster sessions from leading experts in recirculating aquaculture. Mast will present "Efficient Oxygenation for Sustainable Aquaculture" in the Contributed Session I of the conference on Saturday, July 26 at 2 p.m.
“Recirculating aquaculture is an important niche in the emerging aquaculture industry,” Mast said. “I look forward to sharing how the AquaClens for Agriculture product plays a vital role in the aquaculture industry’s continual search for improved health and safety standards and increased productivity and marketability.”
Recirculating systems, also known as water reuse systems, rely on purification and filtration components to create healthy environments for fish and other water inhabitants. AquaClens for Agriculture helps to better oxygenate water in fish farms and hatcheries, allowing fish to more efficiently utilize feed. The system controls the oxygen level of water by infusing oxygen into water in the form of microbubbles, achieving a marketable weight of fish in a shorter time, reducing biological contaminants and ultimately reducing overall costs.
AquaClens for Agriculture was initially designed specifically for fish farms, fish hatcheries and other aquaculture applications, but CWSI technologies have many versatile applications for any agriculture organization with a need for efficient oxygenation in water.