Adam Pierce: This was interesting though unfortunately a silly exercise. Too many mechanical items to go wrong especially the heaters which is what brought his experiment to a screeching halt. Sorry to hear that but I would like to see you keep pushing the envelope. Don't fall in love with technology and use natural resources as much as possible.
Dan Green: This is awesome. You're an inspiration
Brenden Russo: Really small fish
Dyer Danforth: "Only a 1k gallons." Heh. So that's the same volume in grow space, right?
JT Bear: Is that pool still holding up after all these years? Thanks for the video!
Robert Kirkwood: have you considered pasave solar heating as a viable heating source to supplement the way you heat . . . . . .and or as far as air, have you looked at a fountain or rotating top water circulatory system
Douglas Viens: why do you use air stones for oxygenation rather than more surface disruption for a waterfall or something???
Gabriel Duque: This stuff is awesome but because it has to be 24/7 tuned on it costs allot
alan spurlock: 500 lbs of fish in a 100 gallons of water, lol
Chris John Aragrev: This i a very expensive way in farming an indoor tilapia. You should consider that tilapias are very hardy fish and can survive in very low DO levels. You don't have to put a very strong aeration system and heaters are not very necessary (unless during winter). As for your bio-filtration, the system looks so sophisticated. Mine, I use plastic scrubbers and some pebbles. Everything is also fine. Your system is good in achieving the best conditions, however not the most practical way in raising a hardy tilapia fish.
My Dearest Tilapia: Raising and farming Tilapia at your home would never be impossible!
Aquaponic Gardens: cover the tank to conserve heat and try aquaponics to filter the water...
michael baney: your pump should be fine
michael baney: buy the grey aquaponic - hydroponic air stones. buy at hydroponic store or ebay under aquaponics. they last way longer better aeration easier to clean.
Franklin Booher: I would us a flapper to break the water to air rate air bubbles dos not air rate the water the barking of the water surface as the bubble brake the water is how air enters the water so using a paddle wheel on top of the water is the best air ratter for power rate you can use and for heating I would us passive solar hot water heater system with a thermal switch on a pump and Large river rock to store the heat for night time maybe a few dehumidifier help with mold hope this help
Jr Johnston: I wonder if this tool also demands his chicken nuggets be made with wild caught chickens.
Shane Myers: Not true. They have a terrific stocking density.
alan30189: Thanks for sharing.
Perhaps check out a solar water heater for your pool there and save big bucks on electricity.
Scrape the algae off of that bubble stone and it will go back to full capacity.
Indoors Small Scale Tilapia Aquaculture Farm5
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