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What You Can Grow

What You Can Grow

Portable Farms® Modular Aquaponics Systems 

(Utility Patent Application Filed December 24, 2013)

    • Aquaponics is easier and more productive than organic gardening or traditional agriculture and uses 95% less water. Portable Farms® Aquaponics Systems also use less electricity and less labor than any other aquaponics system in the world.
    • Portable Farms® Modular Aquaponics Systems grow enough varieties of plants (greens and blooming plants), and protein (fish) to sustain human health to it’s optimum level. 
    • Portable Farms® Aquaponics Systems can feed your family or your community all the table vegetables and protein necessary to sustain excellent health FOREVER. PLUS, the systems are easily operated by semi-skilled labor, seniors, those with ambulatory disabilities (the grow trays can be made wheel-chair accessible height) and even responsible 14-year olds can operate Portable Farms®.
    • There have been over 300 different varieties of seeds and plants that have been tested that can be grown in a Portable Farms® Aquaponics System. 
  • The major food groups that are not recommended for Portable Farms are root vegetables (carrots, potatoes, onions, etc.) and corn, wheat, soy or rice. Perennial plants (strawberries, blackberries, asparagus, etc.) are not recommended because the plants are dormant 9 months per year and do not produce harvestable food year round. 
Harvesting Bok Choy in a Portable Farms Aquaponics System on January 17, 2013. Average weight of each bok choy harvested today is 8 pounds 5 ounces.

Harvesting Bok Choy in a Portable Farms Aquaponics System. Average weight of each bok choy harvested in this photo is 8 pounds 5 ounces.

Phyllis Davis, Co-Inventor. Phyllis is President of PFAS LLC and is also the Dean of Aquaponics University.  To see Phyllis Davis and get to know her and see her knowledge and passion for aquaponics, view her 8-minute YouTube Video of her award winning presentation (Second Prize) at an inventors contest in Southern California.

 

Interior of a Portable Farms Aquaponics System.

Interior of a Portable Farms Aquaponics System.

Yearly Production From Portable Farms® Aquaponics Systems

  • A 100′ x 100′ ( 30m x 30m) unit produces 80,000 vegetables and 23,000 pounds (10,400 kg) of fish
  • A 24′ x 46′ (7.3m x 14m) unit produces 8,600 vegetables and 1,156 pounds (524 kg) of fish
  • A 10′ x 20 ( 3m x 6m) unit produces 1,100 vegetables and 400 pounds (180 kg) of fish.

 

 

 

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A completed Portable Farms® Aquaponics System before the seedlings or the small fish have been installed.

A completed Portable Farms® Aquaponics System before the seedlings or the small fish have been installed. 
40 days after the fish and plants have been installed in a Portable Farms® Aquaponics System.

40 days after the fish and plants have been installed in a Portable Farms® Aquaponics System.

  • Read about the Yield and Return on Investment for planting, growing and selling tomatoes.
  • Read about the Yield and Return on Investment for planting, growing and selling zucchini.
  • Read about the Yield and Return on Investment for planting, growing and selling peppers.
  • Read about the Yield and Return on Investment for planting, growing and selling cucumbers.

Phyllis Davis, Co-Inventor, holding a bouquet of ‘greens’ grown in this Portable Farms Aquaponics System in only 43 DAYS!

Colle Davis, Inventor, Portable Farms, holding a 20.5 pound head of Bok Choy grown in 45 days. WOW, now that's a WEIGHT RECORD for growing!

Colle Davis, Inventor, Portable Farms, holding a 20.5 pound head of Bok Choy grown in 45 days. WOW, now that’s a RECORD WEIGHT for growing!

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This magnificent plant is called Summerfest Komatsuna. It is a heat-tolerant plant that grows to harvest in about 32 days. It is used in salads and stir fry, and is often called Japanese Mustard Spinach. It grows very large and lush in Portable Farms® Aquaponics Systems. This plant’s leaves (in photo above) measure 23″ tall and 6″ wide. 

Broccoli that is ‘crowning’ in our Portable Farm (photo taken February 3, 2013) as it continues to develop large heads of delicious organic broccoli. The stems are also crisp and edible for salads or juicing.

Broccoli that is ‘crowning’ in our Portable Farm as it continues to develop large heads of delicious organic broccoli. The stems are also crisp and edible for salads or juicing.

inda gro bok choy aquaponics

Bok Choy after about 30 days of growth in a Portable Farms® Aquaponics System.

Tomatoes growing in our Portable Farm on March 31, 2013. Delicious, large tomatoes that are almost ready for harvest this week.

Tomatoes growing in our Portable Farm that are almost ready for harvest.

Green tomatoes growing vertically in Portable Farms and suspended overhead to support the heavy fruit. Beautiful, aren't they?

Green tomatoes growing vertically in Portable Farms and suspended overhead to support the heavy fruit. Beautiful, aren’t they?

Ripe tomatoes and ready for harvest.

Ripe tomatoes and ready for harvest.

When was the last time YOU saw a tomato that was red all the way to its core? If you had a Portable Farms® Aquaponics System, you could enjoy these delicious tomatoes year round.

When was the last time YOU saw a tomato that was red all the way to its core? If you had a Portable Farms® Aquaponics System, you could enjoy these delicious tomatoes year round.

Phyllis Davis  harvesting ripe delicious tomatoes ranging from one-half pound to two pounds per tomato.

Phyllis Davis harvesting ripe delicious tomatoes ranging from one-half pound to two pounds per tomato.

Phyllis Davis harvesting several kohlirabi. Kohlrabi is similar to the cabbage family with a taste much like a broccoli stem. Can be eaten raw or cooked.

Phyllis Davis harvesting several kohlrabi. Kohlrabi is similar to the cabbage family with a taste much like a broccoli stem. Can be eaten raw or cooked.

A variety of greens (foreground) grown between 30 and 60 days of growth. The basil and Kale are 25″ tall!

Swiss chard grown in Portable Farms® that is 35" tall and grown in only 34 days.

Swiss chard grown in Portable Farms® that is 35″ tall and grown in only 34 days.

Komatsuna summerfest - An Asian Green we prefer over  bib lettuce.

Komatsuna summerfest – An Asian Green we prefer over all other lettuces.

Butter leave lettuce ready to harvest that is 12" in width. Tender, delicious and rich in flavor.

Butter leaf lettuce ready to harvest that is 12″ in width. Tender, delicious and rich in flavor.

Phyllis Davis, Co-Inventor of Portable Farms® Aquaponics Systems holding 8 heads of kale just harvested from a Portable Farm. The average height of these kale is 47". Monster kale!

Phyllis Davis, Co-Inventor of Portable Farms® Aquaponics Systems holding 8 heads of kale just harvested from a Portable Farm. The average height of these kale is 47″. Monster kale!

Basil that is 52 days old that is growing beautifully in Portable Farms®. In fact, this basil became the ‘worlds best pesto’ last week! We ‘cut back’ our basil once after harvest to regrow again before we remove from Grow Tray.

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Plus, fish are an important food source grown in Portable Farms Aquaponics Systems. We recommend Tilapia for our aquaponics systems. (More about tilapia at the bottom of this page..

 

 

Lane McClelland, Director of Installations for PFAS LLC, holding ONE single head of Swiss Chard grown in Portable Farms®.

All varieties of cucumbers grow exceedingly well in Portable Farms®! This cucumber is an American Slicing Cucumber but we also grow Lemon Cucumbers (which we love) as well as speciality cucumbers for pickling and Armenian cucumbers (as well as several other varieties). 

Romaine Lettuce – 11″ tall and growing in gravel only 36 days.

ALL varieties of peppers grow WILD AND CRAZY in Portable Farms! Bell peppers and all spicy peppers are world-wide favorites!

Phyllis Davis with ONE head of Bok Choy grown in 42 days – 12 pounds.

Greens: kale, swiss chard.

These six green bean plants that produce over 250 green beans. This variety blooms again after harvest and produces a generous second harvest within 2 weeks after the first harvest.

Squash - Portable Farms Aquaponics Systems

Zucchini and yellow squash are all time favorites in Portable Farms®.

Colle Davis doing ‘morning chores’ (fifteen minutes maximum for a farm this size).

 

Phyllis Davis with a favorite green, Green Mustard Wave, which we affectionately call Wasabi Lettuce because it is as HOT AND SPICEY as the wasabi root.

Tilapia are harvested between 7 and 9 months when they are are at 1.25 pounds which produces 2 four-ounce fillets. 

Tillapia filletsFresh Tilapia fillets. FISH: Tilapia is a low-fat, white-fleshed fish that is sweet, fine-textured and doesn’t taste fishy. Enjoy your Tilapia by baking, broiling, grilling or steaming it.

The history of Tilapia can be traced back over 4,500 years to Ancient Egypt with its origins in the Nile River. Tilapia has been called St. Peter’s Fish since early Biblical times because it is believed to be the fish that Jesus fed the multitudes in the biblical parable.

The fish used in your Portable Farms® Aquaponics Systems are hybrid Tilapia or catfish, or perhaps several fish depending on availability and your State regulations. We recommend hybrid Tilapia. Please note: We don’t recommend growing trout, bass, salmon, and other fish because they prefer cold water. The plants in Portable Farms® prefer warm water so we supply our systems with a fresh water/warm water fish.

Would you like to learn more about aquaponics?  Learn from us . . . 

 

 

46 comments

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  1. maddalena

    Hello, I would like to know if you sell Portablefarms to South America.
    If I am right, the weather is not an obstacle for the farms.
    Thanks.

    1. portfarms

      Maddalena,

      Yes, we sell Portable Farms® Aquaponics Systems in South America. However, unless you are purchasing a commercial installation, 1,000m2) you will have to take the Aquaponics University Course in order to receive the PFAS Kit. The installation must be in a climatically adapted structure, meaning that the temperature must be kept between 8 and 40 C, the building must be screened and made so the rain will not fall on the Grow Table, all for the health of the plants and fish.

      We trust this helps.

      Colle Davis – Inventor

  2. Monicah Karangi

    Hello.
    My name is Monicah from Kenya, and I am very interested in undertaking commercial aquaponic farming.
    Do you have any farmers in Kenya under your programme? if not, what are the requirements for being a distributor?
    I have ten acres of land, and would want to do large scale commercial aquaponics,where do I start?
    Kindly email me directly.
    Looking forward to your response

    1. portfarms

      Dear Monicah:
      Thank you for your inquiry regarding the possibility of installing Portable Farms® Aquaponics Systems in Kenya.

      There is a multi-step process which allows PFAS LLC to best serve you and your investors by presenting information to support your efforts.

      Below are the steps PFAS LLC requires in this information gathering process:
      Greenhouse Special Report on The 5-Phases of Commercial Growing

      To better assess your project and offer you the answers that are timely and relevant to YOUR specific needs, please answer the following general questions related to you and your project and we’ll get back to you quickly.

      Please note: PFAS LLC receives hundreds of emails, inquiries and phone calls per week from over 170 countries and we respectfully request your professionalism in responding to our requests in order to receive this valuable .pdf document, Special Report on The 5-Phases of Commercial Growing. If your contact information is not adequately provided and your answers are not fully stated in your email to us, we will not respond to your request for the document that is adequate to present to investors or business partners. Thank you very much. – Colle Davis, CEO, PFAS LLC

      This special report, The 5-phases of Commercial Growing explains the costs associated for installing a single 10,000 sq. ft. aquaponics Unit and also included are the costs for one acre and one hectare.

      Please copy/paste the following bolded information into the body of an email to request The 5-phases of Commercial Growing and after you have completed the requested information, EMAIL it to this address.

      Your name:

      Company Name:

      Company Website:

      Home or Company Street Address: City, State, Country, Zip:

      Email Address:

      Best phone number to reach you:

      Six Questions:

      1. What size project is your group planning to build? ¼ acre? 1 acre? Etc.

      2. What state or country is your project targeted for installation? Please be specific.

      3. What is your projected time frame to begin your project? 90 days? One year? Etc.

      4. Have you and your company ever operated a successful business for over four years?

      5. Do you or your company have access to the funding required for this project? If not, do you have a target date for that available funding for the project?

      6. Have you explored the marketing study for selling the food Portable Farms® is capable of growing?

      2. After reading the documents we provide you with the document 5 Phases for Commercial Growing to move your project forward, you may also at that time, request a Mutual Non-Disclosure Agreement between your company and PFAS LLC.

      3. After we have both signed this Mutual NDA, we will send you the PFAS LLC Executive Summary containing some of the information you will require to prepare a Business Plan. PFAS LLC can also provide you with a Business Plan Template. We do not provide statistics, or figures in the Business Plan; you are required to provide that information to complete to present to funders.

      4. Prior to the preparation of your Business Plan, you will need to complete an exhaustive marketing study in your marketing areas in Kenya where you will install your Portable Farms® Aquaponics Systems and where you can ‘sell your food’ on the day it is ready for harvest. No investor or funder will entertain a Business Plan without a very thorough marketing study.

      The smallest commercial aquaponics system we recommend is 10,000 sq ft greenhouse with 6,000 sq ft growing space (1/4 acre). The total for the greenhouse (varies according to climate) and our technology is about $300,000 per 1/4 acre . . . and $1 million per acre. There are many factors that determine the return on investment for an investment of this size, but generally it is between 2 and 4 years depending on the customers you have and the types of food you provide them (some crops are more valuable in and out of season) and the skill level of your operators.

      Please note, we receive hundreds of inquires per month and we do our best to educate our potential customers so please be patient as we go through the process necessary to provide you with the information required to move forward with your project. The Portable Farms® website has over 400 articles about aquaponics and we recommend you study our website and learn all you can of the basics and the terminology involved in the process.

      Thanks Monicah and we look forward to working with you.

      Your friend,
      Phyllis Davis
      President, PFAS LLC

  3. Henry

    Hello,
    I am in Uganda East Africa, if I grew vegetables how easy is it to find an international market?
    A place where i can sell my produce.

    1. portfarms

      Henry,

      We never support selling into the international market. The Portable Farms® Aquaponics Systems are for raising the best locally grown, pesticide free food in the world. The key is LOCALLY GROWN. Because you can harvest at the peak of the plant’s time, shipping is not a good idea. We tell everyone who inquires that they must develop their LOCAL market for the output or we ask them to please use some other system. The PFAS produces only for the local high end market.

      Colle Davis – Inventor

  4. Tina

    Hello, I live in Texas and am very interested in aquaponics. I would like to raise crawfish instead of fish. Would that be possible with your system? If not, can you give me reference to whom I may contact?
    Thanks!

    1. portfarms

      Tina,

      Catfish is a great second choice. They eat the same food as tilapia and are healthy, delicious fish. The only restriction is securing a year round supply of fry (baby fish). If you can work around that, go for it. Good luck.

      Colle Davis – Inventor

  5. Maria Andrea

    Hello,

    I live in an island in the Caribbean, and I have heard so much about this system. There are some limitations on no native fishes like tilapia, which is commoly used in this system. I am wondering if it will be productive and profitable if I only focus on the vegetables production and not in the raise of fish. And use local fish, without really going further in their growth cycle, but just used them for the amonia, aegle and nutrients necessary to produce vegetables? I am still looking for a system that requires less use of energy and water plus the growth rate is higher. Does it matter the type or fish? or do they need specific characteristics?

    1. portfarms

      Maria,

      Not raising fish means you have to dump chemicals into the water to feed the plants, its called hydroponics. You can use any warm water, freshwater, herbivorous fish. Gold fish, catfish, carp all work. Keep looking if you feel that our system, which requires the least amount of power of any aquaponics system in the world, requires too much electricity for you.

      We trust this information is helpful. You really need to take the Aquaponics University Course first so you can be successful with aquaponics.

      Colle Davis – Inventor

  6. Zulaa

    Hello,
    Is there anyone experienced planting lemon and lime in aquaponic. Lemons are on high demand on our market and we are considering to plant lemons. What is the production and how long willl it take to harvest lemons and limes?

    1. portfarms

      Zulaa,

      Perennials require too much space to be grown in controlled atmosphere environments. The short answer is yes, probably, BUT it requires a very different arrangement than the Portable Farms® Aquaponics Systems. We have no information on ‘orchard’ aquaponics, sorry.

      Colle Davis – Inventor

  7. Jason

    I live in Michigan. Tilapia is a warm water fish. Wouldn’t perch be a better choice here?

    1. portfarms

      Jason,

      Perch is a great choice, but we have never raised them so currently, unless you want to be the research center and do the work yourself, we do not recommend them. Besides plants do not like cold or cool water, it slows their growth dramatically.

      Colle Davis – Inventor

  8. dean stuart

    Do you have any operations in Canada or specifically in the Calgary, Alberta region

    1. portfarms

      Dean:
      Yes, we do have operations in the Calgary area but they are not available for tours. – Phyllis Davis

  9. Maxine Ransom

    I live in Georgia and am a member of a farm co-op. I am wondering is there is something that you can mill to me so I can interduce the program to the group?

    1. portfarms

      Maxine: You can request 5 phases for Commercial Growing by answering the six questions on the front of our webpage and sending them back to us so we can supply you with the correct information for your specific project. This document explains the process for installing commercial aquaponics systems. Then, after completing the six questions, send the answers to the email address provided in the area with the six questions. – Good luck and happy growing! Phyllis Davis

  10. Antony Peter

    Well,I have read in a malayalam Magazine about Aquaponics and now I have seen in net.Wonderful!!

    1. portfarms

      Thank you. – Phyllis Davis

  11. Richard

    Hello Colle,

    I live in Eagle River Alaska and am interested in putting a system in an 8′w x12′l x16′h greenhouse. Is this enough space for your system? Would it be better for me to use bass and or trout for the colder conditions and can you tell me what the PFAS kit consists of?

    Thanks,

    Richard

    1. portfarms

      Richard,

      The Portable Farms® Aquaponics Systems can be successfully operated in any climate as long as it is inside a climatically adapted structure. The space you are describing is actually too small to be effective. You need aisles on three sides in order to have access to the Grow Tables so the need is to have 2.5′ of space around the entire Grow Table PLUS the Grow Table itself. Most PFAS installations use Grow Tables that are 5′ or 6′ wide. In the space you describe the MAXIMUM size Grow Table can only be 5′ x 8(9.5)’ long. That will not quite feed two people. The entire contents of the PFAS Kit is available on every page, right column, top box. Enter your first name and email, click SUBMIT and up pops the PRICE LIST.

      We trust this information is helpful.

      Colle Davis – Inventor

  12. jack

    Hi Colle, I’ve been gardening for years and recently I’ve become interested in aquaponics. I have a family and I’m the only income. Do you offer any financing?

    1. portfarms

      Jack,

      No financing of backyard systems is available. You would have to take the Aquaponics University Course anyway to obtain the PFAS Kit.

      Good luck in all of your endeavors.

      Colle Davis – Inventor

  13. portfarms

    Michael,

    Tomatoes do extremely well. Tree or bush fruit are mostly perennials and take up too much space while their not producing fruit. Melons the same, yes they grow well, BUT they take up huge amounts of space. You are much better served to plant vegetables that have short growing cycles to maximize the use of the Grow Trays.

    Colle Davis – Inventor

  14. Craig Mirkovich

    Hi Colle,

    Is it possible to grow rooted vegetables in soil in the same greenhouse that houses your aquaponic system? The rooted vegetables would be in no way connected to the aquaponic system. I’m just trying to conserve space and eliminate the need for two separate greenhouses but I’m worried that there might be contamination issues (soil/organic fertilizers/bug larvae) that I’m not aware of…

    1. portfarms

      Craig,

      Nearly everything is possible, but we strongly recommend that any type of dirt or compost never be inside the space where the Portable Farms® Aquaponics Systems is installed for exactly the reasons you point out. It is much better safe than sorry. Spend the time, money and effort to make a space separate for your rooted vegetables. Good luck in your project.

      Colle Davis – Inventor

      1. Craig Mirkovich

        Hi Colle,
        Thanks for the prudent advice. I’ll be in contact with you this winter. I plan on taking your 12 hour course and constructing your module this coming Spring. I’m also looking into the viability of a commercial facility in our area. I’ve founded and own several successful small businesses and I’m intrigued with the scalability of your system. Thanks again for the advice.

  15. Katrina

    Hello, I live in Arizona and its gets up to 110 degrees in the summer, we are a family of 4 I would love to use one of your systems but we are vegans so we would not be eating the fish, can we just use the same fish for years? and I price estimate of everything to get set up (greenhouse, lights, fish, everything) I know you don’t sell the green houses but maybe you know the prices from the company you work closely with? I am just looking for a general price range for a entire set up, 5k, 10k? Thank you

    1. portfarms

      Katrina,

      No matter where you live you need a climatically adapted greenhouse, this means a space that can be kept between 40 and 104 degrees F. You can raise carp, catfish, koi, goldfish and never harvest them. You can name them if you want. Koi and carp are really easy to raise and will grow and survive on dog food. An estimate on the TOTAL package for a 4 person installation is approximately $4,500 to $6,000, up and running including the Aquaponics University Course which includes the Portable Farms® Aquaponics Systems Kit.

      Good luck.

      Colle Davis – Inventor

  16. Donald

    Is there a list on the web site that details which crops are recommended and which are not?
    In particular I am interested in suitability of Broccoli Cauliflower Carrots Beans?

    1. portfarms

      Donald,

      There are articles on each of the ones you note. Use the Search Box, top right. NO ROOT CROPS do will. This is stated many times on the website, its the gravel thing. The other you mention do very well.

      Colle Davis – Inventor

  17. Lance

    Hey,

    Just curious how deep are your grow beds? I have some that are about 5 1/2 inches which seems shallow, but they work great. Was able to grow some rutabaga in the shallow beds even though everything I have read says I couldn’t. Have photos if you want to see? Also I love your site and your systems look great!!

    Thanks,

    Lance

    1. portfarms

      Lance,

      The Grow Tray depth is the same as yours. We use 2×6′s to make the Grow Trays. Everything grows fantastically. Thanks on the photo offer, we have lots.

      Colle Davis – Inventor

  18. Michael Alvarez

    For a non-profit, home use system it would make sense to grow some veggies in the aquapond system and rooted veggies in the traditional, raised bed way correct? Couldn’t the waste water (the silty, fish waste stuff you get when you clean the aquapond system from time to time) be used to irrigate a raised bed? Any issues with leafy greens, tomatoes, peppers etc. grown in the aquapond getting mold, mildew or gnats?

    1. portfarms

      Michael,

      You are certainly welcome to try your methods. We only have 43 years of experience in the industry and have a guaranteed to work system, but maybe you’ll learn faster using your cobbled together system than we did.

      Good luck in all of your endeavors.

      Colle Davis – Inventor

      1. Don Powell

        1) Can you use the silt from the cleaned system to use a fertilizer for a raised bed?

        2) Have you seen any issues with mold or mildew with the aquapond?

        Don

        1. portfarms

          Don,

          1) Yes. Several people actual sell their ‘solid waste’ product to others because they have no place to use it. It is a fantastic fertilizer.
          2) What ‘aquapond’ are you referring to in the question? With proper ventilation, mold and mildew are not normally a problem in the Portable Farms® Aquaponics Systems. However if there is inadequate air circulation and wide temperature fluctuations then they can become a problem.

          Colle Davis – Inventor

  19. Cooter

    Hi, how do you address the differences between PH requirements of the fish and the bell peppers?
    thanx, coot

    1. portfarms

      Coot,

      Carefully. The pH requirements of the two actually overlap enough so they can be raised in the same water. The overlap is not the perfect area for either, but they both can grow very will there.

      Colle Davis – Inventor

  20. Nan Sung

    Hello,
    I really like the way you built your grow beds. We are trying to enlarge our system from small indoors to large greenhouse. Is it possible to get some details on how you built them?

    Thank you.

    1. portfarms

      Thank you. The Grow Beds have evolved over the years and we are always looking for ways to improve the Portable Farms™ Aquaponics Systems. The Aquaponics University Course covers the building of them in great depth.

      Colle Davis – CEO

  21. jim

    I live outside Gainesville FL on a pecan orchard.We can build most anything.Where could I see one of these in action.Sounds like I’m in the 20×30 size.
    TKS
    Jim

    1. portfarms

      Jim,

      You are welcome to visit our installation here in Puerto Vallarta, Mexico. There are no publicly available PFAS Units in your area yet. Soon.

      Colle Davis, Inventor

  22. Cynthia Fenimore

    I am trying to find a source for tilapia – and am told by CA department of Fish & Game only a few are allowed in the county (San Diego).
    Do you sell the tilapia?

    1. portfarms

      Cynthia:
      Sorry, we do not sell Tilapia. It’s not ‘easy’ to find tilapia in Southern California because of harsh guidelines by Fish and Game but you can have them shipped to you if you’re in San Diego by our friends in Florida: http://tilapiafarmingathome.com. You can buy a colony (6 females and 1 male) and create your own tilapia farm in aquarium tanks.
      Good luck!

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