There is a growing desire within our urban populations to forge a closer connection to the food they eat. More and more people are buying locally produced veggies from farmers markets and Community Supported Agriculture (CSAs) and others are beginning to cultivate their own food in the hearts of our cities. True Blue is here to help in these efforts by conducting classes and workshops on the power of aquaponics to build a future of local food abundance.
Urban Aquaponics 101 Syllabus:
- What is Aquaponics: Defining and Outlining
- The synergy of Aquaculture & Hydroponics
- Aquaponics Engineering 101
- Aquaponics Biology 101
- Build & Maintain a system
- Aquaponics & The Future of Food
Envision growing veggies and having access to fresh food at home? Then this class is for you! We shall discuss the newly emerging field of aquaponics and shed light on how individuals, families, and communities can become more food independent! Aquaponics combines aquaculture (raising fish) & hydroponics (cultivating in a non-soil medium) for the perfect synergy between the two systems. It can be done in kitchens, rooftops, backyards, and warehouses. It is the most water saving, energy efficient, fast and easy ways to cultivate food. Come learn the history, design, and application of aquaponics.
Location: 2100 24th Avenue South, Seattle, WA, 98144
Dates & Times: Saturdays or Sundays from 2-5pm:
NEXT CLASS: Sunday, October 5th. 2-5pm at the 2100 Building in Seattle’s Central District
(please register below)
Comments from previous students:
“What a great class! This was one of the most informative workshops I’ve ever attended. Great powerpoint, wonderful to see several types of systems onsite. The presenter was informative, charming, engaged and a fine speaker. I’d go again just to pick up what I missed the first time. Wonderful session!” - Laura from Seattle
“Great Class, I highly recommended it.” – Larry of Ballard
“Totally exceeded my expectations.” – Bryan C.
“The classroom session on aquaponics was packed full of very useful information. Alex was very knowledgable and appears to have the skills necessary to bring the aquaponic movement to Seattle.” – Randy Styer