Olaisen Blue announces the addition of three innovative start-ups from South Africa, Canada, and Thailand. These start-ups would do the accelerator program for sustainable aquaculture practice.
The Norwegian company has announced the addition of three new start-ups to its accelerator program from South Africa, Canada, and Thailand.
Olaisen Blue’s accelerator program aims to grow start-ups that use innovative technology and business models to promote sustainable aquaculture practices. Thus, through the program, start-ups are provided with access to industry experts, mentors, investors, and workspace, all at its head office on the island of Lovund (Norway).
“We are thrilled to welcome these innovative start-ups to our program,” said Stine Svanevik, CEO of Olaisen Blue. “Their work in aquaculture aligns with our mission to promote sustainable practices that support healthy ecosystems and local communities.”
MariHealth Solutions is one of them. This South Africa-based start-up is developing an animal health monitoring service that uses a proteomic workflow to assess chronic stress and metabolism in farmed fish and shellfish.
Secondly, there is a Canadian start-up named Blue Lion Labs. This company has been for several years building cutting-edge machine learning software to automatically identify harmful organisms in the water.
Lastly, there is the Thailand start-up Full Circle Biotechnology. This start-up offers farmers access to proteins that save costs and carbon emissions while simplifying their acquisition process.
In this sense, Olaisen Blue will provide them with the resources, mentoring, and network they need to improve and grow. “We believe that these start-ups have the potential to significantly impact the aquaculture industry, both in terms of sustainability and profitability,” said Svanevik.
About Olaisen Blue
Olaisen Blue is a leading accelerator and Investor in sustainable aquaculture based in Lovund, Norway. Thus, the accelerator provides start-ups with resources and support to promote sustainable practices in the aquaculture industry.