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Search results for: Fish-farm

HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/PALESTINIANS-FISHFARM
RTX80ADT
October 06, 2020
A drone image shows Palestinian farmer Murad Abu Aram riding on a surfboard at his fish farm in a man-made...
Hebron, Palestinian Territories
Fish farmer worries about fate of produce after COVID-19
A drone image shows Palestinian farmer Murad Abu Aram riding on a surfboard at his fish farm in a man-made pond in Hebron, in the Israeli-occupied West Bank October 1, 2020. Picture taken October 1, 2020. REUTERS/Yosri Al-Jamal
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/PALESTINIANS-FISHFARM
RTX804E2
October 05, 2020
Palestinian farmer Murad Abu Aram displays fish at his farm in a man-made pond in Hebron, in the Israeli-occupied...
Hebron, Palestinian Territories
Palestinian farmer says fish farming hobby hit hard by pandemic
Palestinian farmer Murad Abu Aram displays fish at his farm in a man-made pond in Hebron, in the Israeli-occupied West Bank October 1, 2020. Picture taken October 1, 2020. REUTERS/Mussa Qawasma
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/PALESTINIANS-FISHFARM
RTX804E3
October 05, 2020
A boy jumps towards his uncle Murad Abu Aram, a Palestinian farmer, at Abu Aram's fish farm in a man-made...
Hebron, Palestinian Territories
Palestinian farmer says fish farming hobby hit hard by pandemic
A boy jumps towards his uncle Murad Abu Aram, a Palestinian farmer, at Abu Aram's fish farm in a man-made pond in Hebron, in the Israeli-occupied West Bank October 1, 2020. Picture taken October 1, 2020. REUTERS/Mussa Qawasma
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/PALESTINIANS-FISHFARM
RTX804DX
October 05, 2020
A boy jumps off a surfboard as Palestinian farmer Murad Abu Aram looks on at his fish farm in a man-made...
Hebron, Palestinian Territories
Palestinian farmer says fish farming hobby hit hard by pandemic
A boy jumps off a surfboard as Palestinian farmer Murad Abu Aram looks on at his fish farm in a man-made pond in Hebron, in the Israeli-occupied West Bank October 1, 2020. Picture taken October 1, 2020. REUTERS/Mussa Qawasma
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/PALESTINIANS-FISHFARM
RTX804DW
October 05, 2020
Palestinian farmer Murad Abu Aram displays fish at his farm in a man-made pond in Hebron, in the Israeli-occupied...
Hebron, Palestinian Territories
Palestinian farmer says fish farming hobby hit hard by pandemic
Palestinian farmer Murad Abu Aram displays fish at his farm in a man-made pond in Hebron, in the Israeli-occupied West Bank October 1, 2020. Picture taken October 1, 2020. REUTERS/Mussa Qawasma
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/PALESTINIANS-FISHFARM
RTX804DJ
October 05, 2020
Palestinian farmer Murad Abu Aram throws a fish at his fish farm in a man-made pond in Hebron, in the...
Hebron, Palestinian Territories
Palestinian farmer says fish farming hobby hit hard by pandemic
Palestinian farmer Murad Abu Aram throws a fish at his fish farm in a man-made pond in Hebron, in the Israeli-occupied West Bank October 1, 2020. Picture taken October 1, 2020. REUTERS/Mussa Qawasma
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/PALESTINIANS-FISHFARM
RTX804DI
October 05, 2020
A boy jumps as Palestinian farmer Murad Abu Aram rides on a surfboard at his fish farm in a man-made...
Hebron, Palestinian Territories
Palestinian farmer says fish farming hobby hit hard by pandemic
A boy jumps as Palestinian farmer Murad Abu Aram rides on a surfboard at his fish farm in a man-made pond in Hebron, in the Israeli-occupied West Bank October 1, 2020. Picture taken October 1, 2020. REUTERS/Mussa Qawasma
GREECE-FISHFARMING/
RTX16KQV
December 16, 2013
A cargo ship carrying thermal-insulated boxes filled with fish sails past a fish farm of Selonda company...
SOFIKO, Greece
A cargo ship carrying thermal-insulated boxes filled with fish sails past a fish farm of Selonda company...
A cargo ship carrying thermal-insulated boxes filled with fish sails past a fish farm of Selonda company near Sofiko village, about 100 km (62 miles) southwest of Athens November 21, 2013. The future of Greece's aquaculture industry is important for the country as a whole, as it tries to claw back years of lost competitiveness. Six years of deep recession have shrunk the economy by a quarter and shut thousands of businesses and fish farming is seen as one of the few sectors that could help pull Greece out of its economic quagmire - if it sorts itself out first. Fish, mainly sea bass and sea bream, was Greece's second-biggest agricultural export last year, beating even its famed olive oil. The sector currently employs about 20,000 people, and is one of the few industries -- alongside tourism - that has enjoyed strong demand, especially by international customers. Picture taken November 21, 2013. To match Insight GREECE-FISHFARMING/ REUTERS/Yorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS)
GREECE-FISHFARMING/
RTX16KQU
December 16, 2013
Sea bream are seen inside a thermal-insulated box at a packing station of Selonda fish farming company...
SOFIKO, Greece
Sea bream are seen inside a thermal-insulated box at a packing station of Selonda fish farming company...
Sea bream are seen inside a thermal-insulated box at a packing station of Selonda fish farming company near Sofiko village, about 100 km (62 miles) southwest of Athens November 12, 2013. The future of Greece's aquaculture industry is important for the country as a whole, as it tries to claw back years of lost competitiveness. Six years of deep recession have shrunk the economy by a quarter and shut thousands of businesses and fish farming is seen as one of the few sectors that could help pull Greece out of its economic quagmire - if it sorts itself out first. Fish, mainly sea bass and sea bream, was Greece's second-biggest agricultural export last year, beating even its famed olive oil. The sector currently employs about 20,000 people, and is one of the few industries -- alongside tourism - that has enjoyed strong demand, especially by international customers. Picture taken November 12, 2013. To match Insight GREECE-FISHFARMING/ REUTERS/Yorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS)
GREECE-FISHFARMING/
RTX16KQT
December 16, 2013
Sea bream are on sale at a market stall inside a fish market of Athens November 20, 2013. The future...
SOFIKO, Greece
Sea bream are on sale at a market stall inside a fish market of Athens
Sea bream are on sale at a market stall inside a fish market of Athens November 20, 2013. The future of Greece's aquaculture industry is important for the country as a whole, as it tries to claw back years of lost competitiveness. Six years of deep recession have shrunk the economy by a quarter and shut thousands of businesses and fish farming is seen as one of the few sectors that could help pull Greece out of its economic quagmire - if it sorts itself out first. Fish, mainly sea bass and sea bream, was Greece's second-biggest agricultural export last year, beating even its famed olive oil. The sector currently employs about 20,000 people, and is one of the few industries -- alongside tourism - that has enjoyed strong demand, especially by international customers. Picture taken November 20, 2013. To match Insight GREECE-FISHFARMING/ REUTERS/Yorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: BUSINESS AGRICULTURE)
GREECE-FISHFARMING/
RTX16KQS
December 16, 2013
Workers pack sea bass inside a packing station of Selonda fish farming company near Sofiko village, about...
SOFIKO, Greece
Workers pack sea bass inside a packing station of Selonda fish farming company near Sofiko village
Workers pack sea bass inside a packing station of Selonda fish farming company near Sofiko village, about 100 km (62 miles) southwest of Athens November 12, 2013. The future of Greece's aquaculture industry is important for the country as a whole, as it tries to claw back years of lost competitiveness. Six years of deep recession have shrunk the economy by a quarter and shut thousands of businesses and fish farming is seen as one of the few sectors that could help pull Greece out of its economic quagmire - if it sorts itself out first. Fish, mainly sea bass and sea bream, was Greece's second-biggest agricultural export last year, beating even its famed olive oil. The sector currently employs about 20,000 people, and is one of the few industries -- alongside tourism - that has enjoyed strong demand, especially by international customers. Picture taken November 12, 2013. To match Insight GREECE-FISHFARMING/ REUTERS/Yorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS)
GREECE-FISHFARMING/
RTX16KQR
December 16, 2013
Workers collect sea bass inside a packing station of Selonda fish farming company near Sofiko village,...
SOFIKO, Greece
Workers collect sea bass inside a packing station of Selonda fish farming company near Sofiko village...
Workers collect sea bass inside a packing station of Selonda fish farming company near Sofiko village, about 100 km (62 miles) southwest of Athens November 12, 2013. The future of Greece's aquaculture industry is important for the country as a whole, as it tries to claw back years of lost competitiveness. Six years of deep recession have shrunk the economy by a quarter and shut thousands of businesses and fish farming is seen as one of the few sectors that could help pull Greece out of its economic quagmire - if it sorts itself out first. Fish, mainly sea bass and sea bream, was Greece's second-biggest agricultural export last year, beating even its famed olive oil. The sector currently employs about 20,000 people, and is one of the few industries -- alongside tourism - that has enjoyed strong demand, especially by international customers. Picture taken November 12, 2013. To match Insight GREECE-FISHFARMING/ REUTERS/Yorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS)
GREECE-FISHFARMING/
RTX16KQQ
December 16, 2013
An ichtyologist - a scientist who studies fish - conducts tests on sea bream inside a laboratory at a...
SOFIKO, Greece
An ichtyologist conducts tests on sea bream inside a laboratory at a fish farm of Selonda company near...
An ichtyologist - a scientist who studies fish - conducts tests on sea bream inside a laboratory at a fish farm of Selonda company near Sofiko village, about 100 km (62 miles) southwest of Athens November 21, 2013. The future of Greece's aquaculture industry is important for the country as a whole, as it tries to claw back years of lost competitiveness. Six years of deep recession have shrunk the economy by a quarter and shut thousands of businesses and fish farming is seen as one of the few sectors that could help pull Greece out of its economic quagmire - if it sorts itself out first. Fish, mainly sea bass and sea bream, was Greece's second-biggest agricultural export last year, beating even its famed olive oil. The sector currently employs about 20,000 people, and is one of the few industries -- alongside tourism - that has enjoyed strong demand, especially by international customers. Picture taken November 21, 2013. To match Insight GREECE-FISHFARMING/ REUTERS/Yorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS)
GREECE-FISHFARMING/
RTX16KQP
December 16, 2013
A worker stands atop thermal-insulated boxes with fish onboard a cargo ship at a fish farm of Selonda...
SOFIKO, Greece
A worker stands atop thermal-insulated boxes with fish onboard a cargo ship at a fish farm of Selonda...
A worker stands atop thermal-insulated boxes with fish onboard a cargo ship at a fish farm of Selonda company near Sofiko village, about 100 km (62 miles) southwest of Athens November 21, 2013. The future of Greece's aquaculture industry is important for the country as a whole, as it tries to claw back years of lost competitiveness. Six years of deep recession have shrunk the economy by a quarter and shut thousands of businesses and fish farming is seen as one of the few sectors that could help pull Greece out of its economic quagmire - if it sorts itself out first. Fish, mainly sea bass and sea bream, was Greece's second-biggest agricultural export last year, beating even its famed olive oil. The sector currently employs about 20,000 people, and is one of the few industries -- alongside tourism - that has enjoyed strong demand, especially by international customers. Picture taken November 21, 2013. To match Insight GREECE-FISHFARMING/ REUTERS/Yorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS)
GREECE-FISHFARMING/
RTX16KQO
December 16, 2013
An ichtyologist - a scientist who studies fish - conducts tests on sea bass inside a laboratory at a...
SOFIKO, Greece
An ichtyologist conducts tests on sea bass inside a laboratory at a fish farm of Selonda company near...
An ichtyologist - a scientist who studies fish - conducts tests on sea bass inside a laboratory at a fish farm of Selonda company near Sofiko village, about 100 km (62 miles) southwest of Athens November 21, 2013. The future of Greece's aquaculture industry is important for the country as a whole, as it tries to claw back years of lost competitiveness. Six years of deep recession have shrunk the economy by a quarter and shut thousands of businesses and fish farming is seen as one of the few sectors that could help pull Greece out of its economic quagmire - if it sorts itself out first. Fish, mainly sea bass and sea bream, was Greece's second-biggest agricultural export last year, beating even its famed olive oil. The sector currently employs about 20,000 people, and is one of the few industries -- alongside tourism - that has enjoyed strong demand, especially by international customers. Picture taken November 21, 2013. To match Insight GREECE-FISHFARMING/ REUTERS/Yorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
GREECE-FISHFARMING/
RTX16KQN
December 16, 2013
Workers fill thermal-insulated boxes with fish onboard a floating platform at a fish farm of Selonda...
SOFIKO, Greece
Workers fill thermal-insulated boxes with fish onboard a floating platform at a fish farm of Selonda...
Workers fill thermal-insulated boxes with fish onboard a floating platform at a fish farm of Selonda company near Sofiko village, about 100 km (62 miles) southwest of Athens November 12, 2013. The future of Greece's aquaculture industry is important for the country as a whole, as it tries to claw back years of lost competitiveness. Six years of deep recession have shrunk the economy by a quarter and shut thousands of businesses and fish farming is seen as one of the few sectors that could help pull Greece out of its economic quagmire - if it sorts itself out first. Fish, mainly sea bass and sea bream, was Greece's second-biggest agricultural export last year, beating even its famed olive oil. The sector currently employs about 20,000 people, and is one of the few industries -- alongside tourism - that has enjoyed strong demand, especially by international customers. Picture taken November 12, 2013. To match Insight GREECE-FISHFARMING/ REUTERS/Yorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS)
GREECE-FISHFARMING/
RTX16KQM
December 16, 2013
Workers fill thermal-insulated boxes with fish onboard a floating platform at a fish farm of Selonda...
SOFIKO, Greece
Workers fill thermal-insulated boxes with fish onboard a floating platform at a fish farm of Selonda...
Workers fill thermal-insulated boxes with fish onboard a floating platform at a fish farm of Selonda company near Sofiko village, about 100 km (62 miles) southwest of Athens November 12, 2013. The future of Greece's aquaculture industry is important for the country as a whole, as it tries to claw back years of lost competitiveness. Six years of deep recession have shrunk the economy by a quarter and shut thousands of businesses and fish farming is seen as one of the few sectors that could help pull Greece out of its economic quagmire - if it sorts itself out first. Fish, mainly sea bass and sea bream, was Greece's second-biggest agricultural export last year, beating even its famed olive oil. The sector currently employs about 20,000 people, and is one of the few industries -- alongside tourism - that has enjoyed strong demand, especially by international customers. Picture taken November 12, 2013. To match Insight GREECE-FISHFARMING/ REUTERS/Yorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: BUSINESS AGRICULTURE)
GREECE-FISHFARMING/
RTX16KQL
December 16, 2013
A crane raises a net with fish from a round cage at a fish farm of Selonda company near Sofiko village,...
SOFIKO, Greece
A crane raises a net with fish from a round cage at a fish farm of Selonda company near Sofiko village...
A crane raises a net with fish from a round cage at a fish farm of Selonda company near Sofiko village, about 100 km (62 miles) southwest of Athens November 21, 2013. The future of Greece's aquaculture industry is important for the country as a whole, as it tries to claw back years of lost competitiveness. Six years of deep recession have shrunk the economy by a quarter and shut thousands of businesses and fish farming is seen as one of the few sectors that could help pull Greece out of its economic quagmire - if it sorts itself out first. Fish, mainly sea bass and sea bream, was Greece's second-biggest agricultural export last year, beating even its famed olive oil. The sector currently employs about 20,000 people, and is one of the few industries -- alongside tourism - that has enjoyed strong demand, especially by international customers. Picture taken November 21, 2013. To match Insight GREECE-FISHFARMING/ REUTERS/Yorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: BUSINESS AGRICULTURE)
GREECE-FISHFARMING/
RTX16KQK
December 16, 2013
A crane raises a net full of sea bream above a fish farm of Selonda company near Sofiko village, about...
SOFIKO, Greece
A crane raises a net full of sea bream above a fish farm of Selonda company near Sofiko village
A crane raises a net full of sea bream above a fish farm of Selonda company near Sofiko village, about 100 km (62 miles) southwest of Athens November 12, 2013. The future of Greece's aquaculture industry is important for the country as a whole, as it tries to claw back years of lost competitiveness. Six years of deep recession have shrunk the economy by a quarter and shut thousands of businesses and fish farming is seen as one of the few sectors that could help pull Greece out of its economic quagmire - if it sorts itself out first. Fish, mainly sea bass and sea bream, was Greece's second-biggest agricultural export last year, beating even its famed olive oil. The sector currently employs about 20,000 people, and is one of the few industries -- alongside tourism - that has enjoyed strong demand, especially by international customers. Picture taken November 12, 2013. To match Insight GREECE-FISHFARMING/ REUTERS/Yorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: BUSINESS AGRICULTURE)
GREECE-FISHFARMING/
RTX16KQI
December 16, 2013
A crane raises a net with fish from a round cage at a fish farm of Selonda company near Sofiko village,...
SOFIKO, Greece
A crane raises a net with fish from a round cage at a fish farm of Selonda company near Sofiko village...
A crane raises a net with fish from a round cage at a fish farm of Selonda company near Sofiko village, about 100 km (62 miles) southwest of Athens November 21, 2013. The future of Greece's aquaculture industry is important for the country as a whole, as it tries to claw back years of lost competitiveness. Six years of deep recession have shrunk the economy by a quarter and shut thousands of businesses and fish farming is seen as one of the few sectors that could help pull Greece out of its economic quagmire - if it sorts itself out first. Fish, mainly sea bass and sea bream, was Greece's second-biggest agricultural export last year, beating even its famed olive oil. The sector currently employs about 20,000 people, and is one of the few industries -- alongside tourism - that has enjoyed strong demand, especially by international customers. Picture taken November 21, 2013. To match Insight GREECE-FISHFARMING/ REUTERS/Yorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS)
GREECE-FISHFARMING/
RTX16KQH
December 16, 2013
A general view of a fish farm of Selonda company in Sofiko village, about 100 km (62 miles) southwest...
SOFIKO, Greece
A general view of a fish farm of Selonda company in Sofiko village
A general view of a fish farm of Selonda company in Sofiko village, about 100 km (62 miles) southwest of Athens November 12, 2013. The future of Greece's aquaculture industry is important for the country as a whole, as it tries to claw back years of lost competitiveness. Six years of deep recession have shrunk the economy by a quarter and shut thousands of businesses and fish farming is seen as one of the few sectors that could help pull Greece out of its economic quagmire - if it sorts itself out first. Fish, mainly sea bass and sea bream, was Greece's second-biggest agricultural export last year, beating even its famed olive oil. The sector currently employs about 20,000 people, and is one of the few industries -- alongside tourism - that has enjoyed strong demand, especially by international customers. Picture taken November 12, 2013. To match Insight GREECE-FISHFARMING/ REUTERS/Yorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS)
GREECE-FISHFARMING/
RTX16KQG
December 16, 2013
A worker of Selonda fish farming company repairs fishnets at a beach near Sofiko village, about 100 km...
SOFIKO, Greece
A worker of Selonda fish farming company repairs fishnets at a beach near Sofiko village
A worker of Selonda fish farming company repairs fishnets at a beach near Sofiko village, about 100 km (62 miles) southwest of Athens November 12, 2013. The future of Greece's aquaculture industry is important for the country as a whole, as it tries to claw back years of lost competitiveness. Six years of deep recession have shrunk the economy by a quarter and shut thousands of businesses and fish farming is seen as one of the few sectors that could help pull Greece out of its economic quagmire - if it sorts itself out first. Fish, mainly sea bass and sea bream, was Greece's second-biggest agricultural export last year, beating even its famed olive oil. The sector currently employs about 20,000 people, and is one of the few industries -- alongside tourism - that has enjoyed strong demand, especially by international customers. Picture taken November 12, 2013. To match Insight GREECE-FISHFARMING/ REUTERS/Yorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: BUSINESS AGRICULTURE)
GREECE-FISHFARMING/
RTX16KQF
December 16, 2013
Workers of Selonda fish farming company pull fishnets at a beach near Sofiko village, about 100 km (62...
SOFIKO, Greece
Workers of Selonda fish farming company pull fishnets at a beach near Sofiko village
Workers of Selonda fish farming company pull fishnets at a beach near Sofiko village, about 100 km (62 miles) southwest of Athens November 12, 2013. The future of Greece's aquaculture industry is important for the country as a whole, as it tries to claw back years of lost competitiveness. Six years of deep recession have shrunk the economy by a quarter and shut thousands of businesses and fish farming is seen as one of the few sectors that could help pull Greece out of its economic quagmire - if it sorts itself out first. Fish, mainly sea bass and sea bream, was Greece's second-biggest agricultural export last year, beating even its famed olive oil. The sector currently employs about 20,000 people, and is one of the few industries -- alongside tourism - that has enjoyed strong demand, especially by international customers. Picture taken November 12, 2013. To match Insight GREECE-FISHFARMING/ REUTERS/Yorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS)
GREECE-FISHFARMING/
RTX16KQE
December 16, 2013
Plastic cans containing plankton are seen inside a hatchery of Selonda fish farming company in Psachna...
PSACHNA, Greece
Plastic cans containing plankton are seen inside a hatchery of Selonda fish farming company on Evia island...
Plastic cans containing plankton are seen inside a hatchery of Selonda fish farming company in Psachna village on Evia island about 110 km (68 miles) northeast of Athens November 13, 2013. The future of Greece's aquaculture industry is important for the country as a whole, as it tries to claw back years of lost competitiveness. Six years of deep recession have shrunk the economy by a quarter and shut thousands of businesses and fish farming is seen as one of the few sectors that could help pull Greece out of its economic quagmire - if it sorts itself out first. Fish, mainly sea bass and sea bream, was Greece's second-biggest agricultural export last year, beating even its famed olive oil. The sector currently employs about 20,000 people, and is one of the few industries -- alongside tourism - that has enjoyed strong demand, especially by international customers. Picture taken November 13, 2013. To match Insight GREECE-FISHFARMING/ REUTERS/Yorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS)
GREECE-FISHFARMING/
RTX16KQD
December 16, 2013
Veronica Labrou, 35, an employee of Selonda fish farming company drops dry feed into a tank with fish...
PSACHNA, Greece
An employee of Selonda fish farming company drops dry feed into a tank with fish at a hatchery on Evia...
Veronica Labrou, 35, an employee of Selonda fish farming company drops dry feed into a tank with fish at a hatchery in Psachna village on Evia island, about 110 km (68 miles) northeast of Athens November 13, 2013. The future of Greece's aquaculture industry is important for the country as a whole, as it tries to claw back years of lost competitiveness. Six years of deep recession have shrunk the economy by a quarter and shut thousands of businesses and fish farming is seen as one of the few sectors that could help pull Greece out of its economic quagmire - if it sorts itself out first. Fish, mainly sea bass and sea bream, was Greece's second-biggest agricultural export last year, beating even its famed olive oil. The sector currently employs about 20,000 people, and is one of the few industries -- alongside tourism - that has enjoyed strong demand, especially by international customers. Picture taken November 13, 2013. To match Insight GREECE-FISHFARMING/ REUTERS/Yorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS)
GREECE-FISHFARMING/
RTX16KQC
December 16, 2013
A view at the interior of a hatchery of Selonda fish farming company in Psachna village on Evia island,...
PSACHNA, Greece
A view at the interior of a hatchery of Selonda fish farming company in Psachna village on Evia island...
A view at the interior of a hatchery of Selonda fish farming company in Psachna village on Evia island, about 110 km (68 miles) northeast of Athens November 13, 2013. The future of Greece's aquaculture industry is important for the country as a whole, as it tries to claw back years of lost competitiveness. Six years of deep recession have shrunk the economy by a quarter and shut thousands of businesses and fish farming is seen as one of the few sectors that could help pull Greece out of its economic quagmire - if it sorts itself out first. Fish, mainly sea bass and sea bream, was Greece's second-biggest agricultural export last year, beating even its famed olive oil. The sector currently employs about 20,000 people, and is one of the few industries -- alongside tourism - that has enjoyed strong demand, especially by international customers. Picture taken November 13, 2013. To match Insight GREECE-FISHFARMING/ REUTERS/Yorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: BUSINESS AGRICULTURE)
GREECE-FISHFARMING/
RTX16KQB
December 16, 2013
Stavroula Chasandra, 35, an ichthyologist - a scientist who studies fish - of Selonda fish farming company...
PSACHNA, Greece
Stavroula Chasandra, an ichthyologist of Selonda fish farming company holds a glass container with newborn...
Stavroula Chasandra, 35, an ichthyologist - a scientist who studies fish - of Selonda fish farming company holds a glass container with newborn sea bass at a hatchery in Psachna village on Evia island, about 110 km (68 miles) northeast of Athens November 13, 2013. The future of Greece's aquaculture industry is important for the country as a whole, as it tries to claw back years of lost competitiveness. Six years of deep recession have shrunk the economy by a quarter and shut thousands of businesses and fish farming is seen as one of the few sectors that could help pull Greece out of its economic quagmire - if it sorts itself out first. Fish, mainly sea bass and sea bream, was Greece's second-biggest agricultural export last year, beating even its famed olive oil. The sector currently employs about 20,000 people, and is one of the few industries -- alongside tourism - that has enjoyed strong demand, especially by international customers. Picture taken November 13, 2013. To match Insight GREECE-FISHFARMING/ REUTERS/Yorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: BUSINESS AGRICULTURE SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
GREECE-FISHFARMING/
RTX16KQA
December 16, 2013
An ichthyologist - a scientist who studies fish - works between plastic cans containing plankton at a...
PSACHNA, Greece
An ichthyologist works between plastic cans containing plankton at a hatchery of Selonda fish farming...
An ichthyologist - a scientist who studies fish - works between plastic cans containing plankton at a hatchery of Selonda fish farming company in Psachna village on Evia island, about 110 km (68 miles) northeast of Athens November 13, 2013. The future of Greece's aquaculture industry is important for the country as a whole, as it tries to claw back years of lost competitiveness. Six years of deep recession have shrunk the economy by a quarter and shut thousands of businesses and fish farming is seen as one of the few sectors that could help pull Greece out of its economic quagmire - if it sorts itself out first. Fish, mainly sea bass and sea bream, was Greece's second-biggest agricultural export last year, beating even its famed olive oil. The sector currently employs about 20,000 people, and is one of the few industries -- alongside tourism - that has enjoyed strong demand, especially by international customers. Picture taken November 13, 2013. To match Insight GREECE-FISHFARMING/ REUTERS/Yorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: BUSINESS SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY AGRICULTURE)
GREECE-FISHFARMING/
RTX16KQ7
December 16, 2013
Newborn sea bass swim inside a glass container at a hatchery of Selonda fish farming company in Psachna...
PSACHNA, Greece
Newborn sea bass swim inside a glass container at a hatchery of Selonda fish farming company in Psachna...
Newborn sea bass swim inside a glass container at a hatchery of Selonda fish farming company in Psachna village on Evia island, about 110 km (68 miles) northeast of Athens November 13, 2013. The future of Greece's aquaculture industry is important for the country as a whole, as it tries to claw back years of lost competitiveness. Six years of deep recession have shrunk the economy by a quarter and shut thousands of businesses and fish farming is seen as one of the few sectors that could help pull Greece out of its economic quagmire - if it sorts itself out first. Fish, mainly sea bass and sea bream, was Greece's second-biggest agricultural export last year, beating even its famed olive oil. The sector currently employs about 20,000 people, and is one of the few industries -- alongside tourism - that has enjoyed strong demand, especially by international customers. Picture taken November 13, 2013. To match Insight GREECE-FISHFARMING/ REUTERS/Yorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: ANIMALS BUSINESS AGRICULTURE)
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