A fourth-generation Northern Irish fishing family has come up with an innovative business idea: creating delicious recipes with cultivated kelp. As an added bonus, the seaweed provides a habitat for marine wildlife.
"Under" in Lindesnes is Europe's first and the world's largest underwater restaurant. Five meters under the sea at Norway's southern tip, diners can watch the marine life pass by as they eat.
Seaweed is a global phenomenon and is often seen as either a plague or a blessing. Over the past 99 episodes, eco@africa has looked into the many uses of this marine plant — everything from superfood to clothing.
Insects live in abundance in every part of world except the sea, which covers more than 70 percent of the Earth's surface. So why is it that this tenacious species has failed to colonize the marine environment?
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