Fish Health and Welfare
Fish health and welfare is our top priority, consultation is available
for all aspects of fishkeeping including aesthetic improvements such
as reducing algae, improving plant life etc.
Offering solutions through:
Bacteriology - identifying species specific bacteria in a population of animals.
Virology - PCR and Elisha testing arranged.
Advising councils and public bodies on quality and economics of works.
Landscape gardeners and designers:
We have been very fortunate to work with some fine landscape gardeners to bring their designs to life through our extensive knowledge of filtration, pumps and pond design and construction. We are always keen to hear from Landscape gardeners that require specialist knowledge in the aquatic regions.
Ponds – Offering advice on all aspects of a healthy pond including fish health and aesthetics.
Lakes – Offering advice on all aspects of a healthy lake including:
Fish health and welfare
Promoting a healthy invertebrate population in and around lake.
Improving commercial viability of angling
Solutions for problems associated with intensive angling.
Management of populations and population surveys
Sensible and practical management of floral growth, within the lake and riparian zones.
Other services available please call to discuss.
The House of Lords
UN Conference on African Agriculture Futures
BBC Radio 4
BBC World Service
Liverpool World Museum
Sparsholt College Hampshire
Hadlow College Kent
Guest speaking available on all areas of ornamental fish keeping, world fisheries affairs, sustainable futures in protein consumptions, new technologies in advancing aquaculture techniques, turning old dangerous surface gold mines into viable fish farms, my travels around jungles, improving your aquatic shops, improving customer service in all aquatic industries, creating diversification in public aquariums, filtration and autotrophic response, caviar farming, acclimatisation of fish, evolution of fish - particularly the different breathing techniques comparing evolutionary adaptations such as lung versus highly vascularised buccopharangeal cavities.