Algae are a large and diverse group of lower plants, including distantly related groups of micro-organisms that can perform photosynthesis, in
which they capture energy from sunlight. Algae range from large complex marine forms called seaweed to minute unicellular picoplankton.
Algae growth is often viewed as a problem, as it grows within backyard swimming pools and in-home fish tanks. On the other hand, algae play
an important role in agriculture where they are used as biofertilizer and soil stabilizers.
Role of Algae in Agriculture
From Sciencing.com
https://sciencing.com/role-algae-agriculture-8617202.html
Reducing Agricultural Runoff

Algae, particularly the seaweeds, are used as fertilizers, resulting in less nitrogen and phosphorous runoff than results from the use of
livestock manure. This, in turn, increases the quality of water flowing into rivers and oceans, according to a May 2010 article in "Agricultural
Research."
Fertilizer

As reported in the May 2010 "Agricultural Research" article, Walter Mulbry of the Agricultural Research Service conducted a study of corn and
cucumber seedlings grown in commercial fertilizer and seedlings grown in potting mixes containing algae, finding that the seedlings performed
better with the algae mixes as compared to commercial fertilizer.
Food Supplements

Algae are cultivated around the world and used as human food supplements. Algae can produce a clean and carbon-neutral food. Algae can
be grown on abandoned lands and arid and desert lands with minimal demands for fresh water. A article published in 2011 in “Algae Industry
Magazine” states that one thousand-acre chlorella farm could produce 10,000 tons of protein a year.
Fodder for Milk Cattle and Hens

Algae are also used for feeding livestock and hens. Seaweeds are an important source of iodine. Iodine levels in milk depend on what the cow
producing the milk has been fed. Feeding milk cattle with seaweeds can increase the quantity of iodine in milk, according to Fuzhou Wonderful
Biological Technology. Egg-laying rates in hens are also increased by algae feed additives.
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References

“Algae Industry Magazine”; Abundant Agriculture: Sustainable Carbon-Neutral Food and Energy; Mark Edwards; January 2011
“Agriculture Research"; Algae: A Mean, Green Cleaning Machine; Walter Mulbry; May 2010
HealthWithFood.org: Best Dietary Sources of Iodine
FuZhou Wonderful Biological Technology Co. Ltd.; Algae Feed Additive; March 2010
Priyanka Mittal completed her Master of Science in neuroscience from the National Institute of Mental Health and
Neurosciences, India. She has presented her research at the National Center for Biological Sciences and National Brain
Research Center in India