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overview of trends, products and services
within the Norwegian market.
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This issue of Norway Exports – Seafood, Fishing & Aquaculture looks at Norway’s leading role within the sector worldwide.
Norway exports more quality seafood than ever before. A primary focus in the industry is ensuring a sustainable harvest and growth. Administering some of the richest fishing grounds in the world involves large responsibilities. This has spurred Norway’s emphasis on innovation, technology and sustainable management on national, regional and local levels.
In this issue, we present you with a forword from the Norwegian Minister of Fisheries, Per Sandberg, and introductions to the most important Norwegian industry organisations. A series of articles give you a more in-depth understanding of Norway’s current approach within fisheries and coastal affairs.
In the second half of the magazine, you will be introduced to leading Norwegian companies within the seafood, fishing and aquaculture industry that all provide their products and services on the global market.
The oceans have huge potential when it comes to meeting the world’s need for resources and creating jobs, and economic and social development. We will not be able to realise this potential without sustainable growth in ocean-based industries.
Estimates show that ocean-based
industries could more than double their
contribution to the world economy by
2030. Ocean economies alone may
create 40 million jobs globally by 2030.
Furthermore, the growing global population means that the world needs more resources and services from the oceans, such as food, energy, medicines, minerals and transport.
If we want to be able to realise the potential that lies in the oceans, we need policies and tools that promote economic development while taking ecological limits and climate change properly into account.
Combatting marine litter
We have several challenges to adress. Climate change and overexploitation of the environment and natural resources, such as pollution and overfishing, are creating enormous problems. Every year a staggering 12 million tonnes of plastic end up in the ocean. This simply has to stop.
Norway has taken action at an international level to combat marine litter and microplastics. I am happy to state that a resolution put forward by Norway was passed at the UN Environment Assembly in December, on the longterm elimination of discharge of litter and microplastics to the oceans.
Although many others are also pushing the issue of marine litter to the top of the agenda, we need even closer international cooperation to combat this huge and growing problem.
The oceans are important
for sustainable development
Norway has considerable expertise on ocean issues, which means that we can make an important contribution in this area. We want to further sustainable growth and share Norway’s experience of combining conservation and use of marine resources.
Norway will be the first government sponsor of the new UN Global Compact Business Action Platform on Oceans. In addition to this, Norway recently launched plans for a High-level Panel on Building a Sustainable Ocean Economy.
The High-level Ocean Panel will deliver a report on the importance of the ocean economy for sustainable development. Norway’s Prime Minister Erna Solberg will chair the ocean panel, which will be made up of heads of state and government from a broad range of coastal states, including developing countries.
The panel will work closely with the UN and engage with other international initiatives in this fi eld. The work will commence in the first half of 2018, and will continue until 2020.
The high-level ocean panel is a concrete contribution towards the UN Sustainable Development Goals, and the intention behind this initiative is to increase international awareness.
Sustainable use of the oceans and the maintenance of good environmental status can lead to signifi cant value creation, and can enable us to meet some of the world’s most vital needs in the years to come.
investing in our future
As we develop and grow a new ocean economy, many people think that we stand before a hard choice between production and conservation. Using our oceans to produce food, energy and jobs is important, and that means that we must work even harder to fi ght pollution, waste and over-fishing as we step up research and innovation and discover unknown species and develop new ones.
With sustainable management we can harvest the riches of the sea without reducing their value. Using the oceans sustainably will not only pay off. It could be the smartest investment we ever make.
The Norwegian Ministry of Trade, Industry and Fisheries (NFD) is responsible for designing a future-oriented trade, industry and seafood policy. This implies influencing all policy areas of importance in value creation. It is Norway’s total value creation that determines the level of prosperity and welfare in the country. The Ministry aims to promote Norwegian industry and commerce and to contribute to sustainable management of fisheries and aquaculture. It is also responsible for shipping policy. NFD is also involved in coordinating the work of the various ministries to ensure a comprehensive, sound and forward-looking industrial policy.
The Department for Fisheries and Aquaculture is responsible for matters related to fisheries, the fishing fl eet and the aquaculture industry. There is a wide range of topics in the Department’s portfolio, including quota negotiations and international fisheries agreements, IUU fishing, regulation of and the right to engage in fishing, regulation of the fishing fleet, aquaculture policy and management, environmental sustainability of the aquaculture industry including fish health and welfare, and licensing rules.
The Economic Policy Department has responsibility for overall trade and industry policy, macroeconomics, taxation, special sections for seafood and tourism, general responsibility for the industry, business and corporate legislation and work on simplification measures.
The Research and Innovation Department is involved in formulating policies on research and innovation. Its focus is on profi table growth and increased use of research results, enhanced innovation activity, greater use of design and increased use of industrial property rights.
The Trade Policy Department helps to create opportunities for Norwegian commerce and industry in foreign markets. The department is responsible for negotiating free trade agreements through the European Free Trade Association (EFTA), promoting industrial cooperation and investment, ensuring competitive and predictable export fi nancing schemes.
The Maritime Department has overall responsibility for the work of NFD on policies for maritime industries: shipping, shipbuilding and suppliers of marine equipment and services. The Department is responsible for legislative activity in shipping in the IMO, ILO and EU and also for national legislation in the area, and has management responsibility for the Norwegian Maritime Authority. The Department is also responsible for WTO activity, bilateral maritime agreements and maritime marketing internationally.
The primary task of the Ownership Department is the professional management of state ownership, in order to achieve an optimal return for the State and sound and responsible development of companies. The Department is also involved in the formulation of the government’s overall ownership policy and it produces the annual State Ownership Report and holds the annual Ownership Conference.
The Department of Competition Policy has overall responsibility for the implementation of competition policy. The Competition Act is one of the main instruments for competition policy, and the Department is responsible for drafting this Act and for management of the Norwegian Competition Authority. The Department is also responsible for drafting and interpreting national and international legislation associated with state aid and public procurement, including following up the Public Procurement Act and the State Aid Act.
Every day throughout the year, 34 million meals of seafood from Norway are served worldwide. The Norwegian Seafood Council (NSC) strives to make that number even greater and to ensure that people from all corners of the world know that the best seafood comes from Norway. The Norwegian seafood industry funds the NSC itself, and enables the NSC to develop markets for Norwegian seafood both in Norway and abroad.
The NSC’s head offi ce is located in Tromsø and it employs representatives in Sweden, Germany, the UK, France, Spain, Portugal, Italy, Brazil, Japan, China, Singapore, and the USA. The Norwegian Seafood Council has some 75 employees and a 2017 budget of NOK 493 million.
The NSC’s main areas of business include:
In order to increase awareness of and demand for Norwegian seafood, the NSC carries out marketing activities in cooperation with players in the industry. Each year, some 500 projects are carried out in 25 different markets. These are all founded on NSC competencies within consumer analyses, international marketing, brand establishment, PR and different campaigns in shops or restaurants.
The NSC is a key player in the safeguarding of the Norwegian seafood industry’s positive reputation. The NSC engages in active information work and cooperates closely with media, NGOs, various interest groups, the fishery industry, and Norwegian authorities. To ensure reliable and updated information regarding Norwegian seafood, NSC works in close cooperation with expert bodies and Norwegian authorities.
PO Box 6176
9291 Tromsø, Norway
Tel: +47 77 60 33 33 +47 77 60 33 33
NORGE is the trademark for first-class seafood from clear, cold Norwegian waters.
Norway is one of the largest seafood producers in the world. Every day throughout the year more than 36 million meals of seafood from Norway are served worldwide. The Norwegian Seafood Federation (Sjømat Norge) represents the majority of companies within the fisheries and aquaculture sectors in Norway.
The seafood industry represents Norway’s
largest export industry after oil and gas.
Norway exports farmed and wild fish to
more than 150 countries.
The Norwegian Seafood Federation (Sjømat Norge) represents the interests of approximately 500 member companies. Their member companies cover the entire value chain from fjord to dinner table, including the fish processing industry, aquaculture, fishfeed, and marine ingredients sectors in Norway.
The Norwegian Seafood Federation’s head office is located in Oslo and is affiliated with the Confederation of Norwegian Enterprise (NHO). NHO is the main representative body for Norwegian employers and companies ranging from small familyowned businesses to multinational companies.
Norway is uniquely blessed
with a long and fertile coastline.
The sea’s abundant resources have
laid the foundation for sustaining active coastal communities combining
innovation with traditional culture.
Access to some of the world’s most
productive marine environments allow
businesses to deliver a wide range of
seafood to all four corners of the world.
Norway’s seafood industry is also bound
to have a tremendous impact in the future.
Norwegian Seafood Federation strives to
ensure that the national authorities bear this
in mind when determining national priorities.
More information at www.sjomatnorge.no/ norwegian-seafood-federation/
The Norwegian seafood industry is one of the country’s largest and most important export industries. The industry has a proud history and a fantastic future. The Norwegian Fishermen’s Sales Organization (Norges Råfisklag) is an important part of this success story. The organization handles important national functions within the trade of seafood, and works to safeguard fishermen’s incomes and contribute to a sustainable and profitable growth in the Norwegian fishing industry.
Norges Råfisklag is the fishermen’s own
sales organization and it operates a
well-functioning and modern marketplace
for sustainable, wild-caught Norwegian
seafood. The organization has a welldeveloped
service system and offers
fishermen and buyers a number of
services directly related to trading, sales,
payments and quality assurance.
The organization organizes and arranges the sale of codfish, shellfish and molluscs landed along the Norwegian coast from Nordmøre in the southwest to Finnmark in the northeast. The most important species are cod, coalfish, haddock and shrimps/ prawns. Fishing is carried out along the Norwegian coast, in the Barents Sea and around Spitsbergen.
In 2015, approximately 150,000 catches from 5,200 fishing vessels with a total value of 9,7 billion NOK were sold to 195 seafood industries along the Norwegian coast. Most of these industries are also exporters.
An important premise of the organization is to ensure that the ocean’s resources are utilized in a sustainable manner and to achieve a profitable growth across the entire fishing industry. Ensuring the stability, predictability and security of the fishermen and the coastal communities is a social responsibility that the Norwegian Fishermen’s Sales Organization takes seriously.
The NHO - Confederation of Norwegian Enterprise - is the main business and employers organization in Norway with a current membership of 25,000 companies ranging from small family-owned businesses to multinational enterprises. A half million people work in those companies. As a member in NHO you will have access to a unique network and influence decision making. NHO offers amongst other special deals for members in legal aid, counselling, pension scheme, statistics and analysis.
In addition to the central organization
in Oslo, which has cross sectoral
responsibility for members’ interests,
members also belong to one of 20
nationwide sectoral federations and one
of 15 regional associations. The sectoral
federations represent branch-related
interests while the regional associations
offer a local point of contact between
companies and authorities.
NHO policies and priorities are decided by an executive council made up of 46 elected representatives from member companies. A ten member NHO Board chaired by the President makes decisions on policy issues with delegated authority from the executive council. A Director General is responsible for day-to-day operations in the administration.
NHO´s mission is to work in the best
interests of their member companies in a
way that also benefits society. Profitable
companies create jobs and economic
growth and contribute to the financing of
the public sector and the welfare.
Norway is heavily dependent on open trade and an open investment climate. Foreign direct investments play an important role in maintaining Norway’s competitive edge and create the needed dynamism in the private sector.
Use Norwegian financing as a tool to land important contracts. We offer a variety of solutions tailored to your company’s needs.
Finance your purchases from Norway. We offer medium and long-term loans from the Norwegian state.
Oslo Chamber of Commerce (OCC) assists you with international trade. Their services are all tailored to provide you with easy access to international markets. OCC has an international focus and offers knowledge and contacts through the world’s largest business network.
INN is the one stop shop for relocation services which will give you the winning edge in attracting and retaining highly qualifi ed employees.
“Clipfish is a product that is much more
well-known outside the borders of
Norway than in Norway. I do not only
work with clipfish, but just as much with
culture and traditions. It is wonderful
that export to Brazil is again on the rise,
after a fall that has lasted three years,”
says the enthusiastic representative.
Brazil is again on the rise after a tough recession that has challenged the economy and the country since 2015. Duarte explains that the government has been successful at controlling inflation, and that they have followed through on a number of measures that are setting the course for a growing economy. Today inflation is at a record low and under control, and unemployment is also declining. Consumers are using less of their income paying debt, which means increased consumption, and the industry moving forward.
Brazil’s GDP is expected to rise in 2018. “There is a clear indication that the bottom has been reached and that all is set towards growth in the country. It will be interesting to follow the development, particularly in Rio de Janeiro that was hit hard by the crisis. State employees have received wages in arrears, but the situation is beginning to normalize and I believe the future is looking brighter for Brazil”, explains Vasco Tørrissen Duarte.
Brazil is one of the largest markets for Norwegian clipfish. No other Norwegian export commodity to Brazil is as renowned and preferred as clipfish. Unlike Norway, where clipfish is often associated with the stew bacalao, bacalao in Brazil is tantamount to Norway. Clipfish is deeply rooted in the Brazilian people. There is a perception that everyone likes clipfish, and high expectations and excitement is associated with preparing meals made from clipfish.
In 2017, Norwegian global export of seafood
totaled NOK 94.5 billion. This is an increase
of 3 percent, or 3 billion NOK as compared
to the previous year. Considering the
statistics for export of Norwegian clipfish
to Brazil, there is a volume increase of 35
%, and an increase in value by 41 %. The
numbers speak for themselves.
There are 180-190 million people living in Brazil and the majority of them eat clipfish once or twice a year. At the same time the total seafood consumption in Brazil is only 10 – 11 kilos per person, an indication of a huge potential for growth.
“Clipfish is mostly consumed at Christmas and Easter. With an improving economy, it is more likely that Brazilians to a larger degree will choose clipfish also outside of the classic holidays. At the same time, Norway offers a wide variety of seafood, so there is clearly an opportunity in export of other products. It is important to emphasize that Norwegian seafood and seafood production meets the consumer’s expectations in terms of sustainability, transparency, quality and natural products”, says Managing Director at The Norwegian Seafood Council, Renate Larsen.
Norway recently made a milestone
agreement with China towards the
normalization of Norwegian salmon
exports. In May 2017, Norwegian Minister
of Fisheries, Per Sandberg signed a salmon
protocol with the Chinese veterinary
authorities that laid the groundwork for lifting
the current salmon export restrictions.
The Norwegian counties of Troms, Nordland and Sør-Trøndelag have been prevented from exporting salmon to China since 2015 because of reported cases of infectious salmon anaemia. In addition, the Chinese authorities in 2011 started requesting a higher number of testing on all Norwegian salmon, leading to a reduction of trade.
As a result, the market share of Norwegian fresh chilled salmon dropped from 94% of all Chinese salmon consumption to 30% in 2013 and continued to fall to 2900 tons in 2016, according to Sigmund Bjørgo, Seafood Council of Norway´s special envoy to China.
“When we get full normalization and the exact same trade opportunities as other countries, we will have 65% of China’s (salmon) consumption, which is 52,000 tons based on 2016 fi gures,” says Bjørgo in an interview.
The signing of the salmon protocol of 2017
marks a major step towards re-opening
of Chinese market following a seven
years’ political row. Exports of Norwegian
salmon to China stopped after the award
of the Nobel Peace Prize in 2011 to
Chinese dissident Liu Xiaobo. Free trade
talks between the two nations were also
The two countries have since resumed free trade talks and are working towards reducing the current tariff from 10% to zero. Norway’s main salmon competitor Chile has zero tariff agreements with China. No other major competitor has a Free Trade Agreement with China. Under the latest development, the Chinese authorities are set to visit Norway this year (2018) for an inspection of the three suspended Norwegian provinces.
“China is currently a very important market for frozen cod and mackerel,” says Sandberg in his speech at the daily newspaper Dagens Næringsliv’s Aquaculture Conference in Oslo this past September. “The signing of the salmon protocol in May was an important step in the right direction. The normalization of this relationship and a new free trade agreement with China will make China a very important market for Norwegian seafood.”
In the 1970s, Norwegian professor Jens
Glad Balchen at Engineering Cybernetics at
the Norwegian University of Technology and
Sciences (NTNU) dreamed of modelling the
oceans so that fish could virtually swim in a
computer. The goal was to mathematically
calculate conditions so that scientists could
simulate the way fish behave under water
and eventually determine how to control it.
Today, his mathematical vision is being fulfi lled in the world’s first fl oating laboratory for remote offshore aquaculture at SalMar’s Ocean Farm 1 project. Together with NTNU, SINTEF Ocean in Trondheim, and Institute of Marine Research in Bergen, Kongsberg Maritime is developing two mathematical models - SimSalma and CyberFish – that could revolutionize the fish farming industry to a whole new level with artifi cial intelligence (AI).
“He was about 40 years too early,” says Thor Hukkelås, director of aquaculture R&D at Kongsberg Maritime and NTNU alumni with a master’s degree in engineering cybernetics. “If you want to control behaviour, you have to build mathematical models of the ocean. Now this is possible both because of the development of sensors and computer power. We are simulating one million individual (salmon) in a standard PC.”
Kongsberg Maritime entered into a threeyear
partnership agreement with Norway’s
SalMar in January 2017 to develop the
cybernetic technology supporting the
Ocean Farm 1 project. It was the first
Norwegian project to receive a development
license under the Ministry of Fisheries and
Coastal Affairs’ new incentive scheme
created to stimulate new technology
concepts that help relieve the acreage
problem and promote sustainable farming.
The Ocean Farm 1 project will both push fish farming into the most remote and exposed waters and create the world’s first automated offshore aquaculture development project. The main goals of the three-year-partnership are twofold: satisfy the Norwegian regulatory requirements for the development license and create the next-generation monitoring and support tool for sustainable and optimal production of fish.
In September 2017, Kongsberg Maritime fi nalized the first step of the delivery contract. Shortly thereafter, one million salmon were deposited into the steel wagonwheel like cage offshore Sør-Trøndelag. Kongsberg will now work on developing the two mathematical models for SimSalma and CyberFish.
CyberFish uses a sensor tag, developed by Prediktor Medical, to monitor the physiological parameters of the salmon, such as heart rate and metabolism (i.e. how much energy the fish uses when feeding and growth rate). SimSalma, on the other hand, uses data from several hundred sensors to look at the external factors around the fish. For example, how the fish are reacting to feeding, noise, oxygen, water temperature, water current, light, cage wall, and neighbouring fish.
This method is unprecedented, according to Hukkelås. Fish have been tagged before to track their position and velocity in order to monitor their health. A slow moving fish would indicate trouble. Fish farmers have also used under water TV monitors to see how fish react after feeding to see if they’re full. Never before, however, have so many sensors been combined with complex mathematical modelling tools to simulate the welfare of one million fish.
“What we’re trying to experience is to lift the whole industry to more high tech form of fish farming,” says Hukkelås.
The prospect for land-based farming of
salmon is expected to grow from 12 000
tons in 2017 to 150 000 tons by 2020,
according to a DNB Markets report last year.
In it, analyst Alexander Aukner identifi ed
more than 20 planned projects, including
several in Norway.
There are many reasons for the increase. Onshore fish farming has become more efficient with improved landbased technology, such as recirculation aquaculture systems. Moreover, there are increased offshore production costs, such as sea lice treatment, rising offshore license costs and strong salmon prices pushing production onshore.
“With supply growth from traditional farming dwindling due to biological challenges and tighter regulatory controls, and new licenses expensive or impossible to secure, landbased farming is increasingly the solution,” says Aukner in his analysis.
One of the first projects expected to see the
day of light in Norway is Nordic Aquafarms’
ongoing construction at Fredrikstad
Seafoods. The seafood facility will be ready
for production in early 2018 and ready to be
delivered to the market in 2019. The facility
will farm Atlantic salmon up to four kilos
onshore for delivery of freshly gutted salmon
on a weekly basis to the EU market. After its
planned expansion, the facility will be able to
produce up to 5000 tons of annual salmon.
Bård Eker, the designer behind the eccentric car brand Koenisegg, is one of the board members and shareholders backing the new onshore project. The Fredrikstad facility will be the first and only salmon farming, onshore commercial scale facility in Norway when it starts up, according to Erik Heim, Nordic Aquafarms chief executive. It will also be Europe´s largest. The project is a result of the Norwegian Fisheries Directorate´s decision in 2016 to open up for free concessions in onshore fish farming.
“The new permits system is partly a result of our active role in addressing the lack of permitting systems for land-based production in Norway, and was a necessary condition for us in moving forward in Norway,” says Heim in an interview. “Until 2016, only R&D permits with time limits were available for land-based salmon farming in Norway. The new permits have not really changed our plans, but have made them possible.”
“The timing is right for pursuing innovation and growth in aquaculture, due to an expected large demand growth for seafood in the coming decades,” he adds. “Landbased salmon farming is one of many avenues to creating future growth for the industry.”
In 2015, Selfa Arctic developed the first
battery-driven fish trawler Karoline. That
record is now being shattered with a
21-metre long hybrid fishing vessel MS
Angelsen Senior, currently being built by
Marin Moen for Hans Angelsen & Sønner at
The MS Angelsen Senior represents the next natural next step towards electrifi cation of the fishing industry, according to Norwegian green energy funder Enova, which has provided the ship a NOK 2.7 million grant. By combining batteries on board and waste heat recovery, the vessel will be able to lower the operating time of its diesel motors by 75% and cut CO2 emissions by 200 tons annually.
“Fishing boats have larger limitations related to space on board and weight from equipment than other types of boats where batteries have been used, for example on ferries and offshore vessels,” says Ole Aksel Sivertsen, Enova marketing director. “The fact that solutions are now good enough to be used by fishermen shows that the battery revolution at sea is pushing forward.”
Sivertsen expects that there will be more
hybrid fishing boats and seafood vessels in
the future for several reasons. The primary
driver has been the dramatic decrease in the
price of batteries. In addition, batteries can
reduce the operating costs by offsetting the
diesel motor when operating at top loads
with heavy equipment. It also creates better
working conditions for the fishermen while
also being eco-friendlier.
The next big revolutionary idea set to debut is the world’s first hybrid propulsion system for the fish farming industry, currently being built in Spain for Hav Line. The 94-metre long hybrid battery-powered slaughter and fish transport boat has been named after the seabird Gannett, known for its extreme hunting effi ciency when swooping for its prey.
“The Gannett is the most efficient bird there is,” says Carl Erik Arnesen, Hav Line chief executive, during the Enova Conference in Trondheim last January. “It dives down like a F-16. We think it’s a good name.”
Wärtsilä’s hybrid design has been awarded the Guinness Record for the most efficient four-stroke engine. But Gannett’s positive environmental footprint goes beyond the obvious power savings. The boat is based on the ship owner’s Hav Line Method, which cuts out several links of the conventional aquaculture process, such as well-boat transfer of live fish, onshore processing and truck transport, thus taking only half the time.
On board the vessel, 14 slaughter machines will process 350 fish a minute. That means 1,000 tons of salmon could be slaughtered directly from the aquaculture pens on its journey to Hirtshals, Denmark. At an annual capacity of 130,000 tonss, that would represent roughly 10% of Norway’s production.
Arnesen adds its Hav Line method will improve the welfare of the fish through less handling and stress and avoid the possibility for transmitting disease during well-boat transfer, as well as provide a host of environmental benefi ts. Gannett would remove 7,000 trucks from the road through 140 less trips between Bergen, Norway to Hirtshals, Denmark. After gutting, the fish will immediately be cooled down to subzero temperatures, extending the fish shelflife and reducing the amount of ice needed in the boxes after packing. This means the vessel can transport more fish.
The Akvaplan-niva scientists provide a variety of assessment and monitoring services, designed to meet international regulations, standards and expectations on all water related activities. They work on innovation and development of industries such as offshore oil and gas, shipping, mining and aquaculture. All human activities impact the environment. Akvaplan-niva provides strategic assessments (SEIA) of public and private plans and programs initial of any industrial activities and perform project specific Environmental Impact Assessments (EIA’s) within industry development, resource exploration, infrastructure, aquaculture, waste handling and clean-up related to the aquatic sphere. Their accredited services include sampling, analysis and interpretation according to Norwegian and international standards and manuals.
Akvaplan-niva has 125 employees in the categories scientists and advisors. Seven of their employees have positions as Associated Professors at universities in Norway and abroad. The research infrastructure includes an accredited laboratory for identifi cation of benthic animals as part of environmental assessment and monitoring of industries like petroleum and aquaculture, a laboratory for chemical analysis of organic compounds, and a specially designed laboratory for low temperature experimental ecotoxicological studies on Arctic organisms.
To fulfil the needs of business,
industry and society, Akvaplanniva
provides advice, guiding and
recommendations based on high
quality science. Authorities and
developers responsible for environmental
management, implement our advice
and analyses into their plans and projects.
The Akvaplan-niva scientists provide a variety of assessments and monitoring services, designed to meet national and international regulations, standards and expectations. Monitoring of environmental status, contamination levels and biodiversity in both water and at the seabed are key activities for the Akvaplan-niva accredited chemistry and biology laboratories. Scrutinizing the environmental footprints of industry and developments provide basis for optimizing their clients’ environmental performance, which is a central goal for all Akvaplan-niva activities.
The aquaculture advisory department
at Akvaplan-niva provides a range ofconsultancy and laboratory services. This
includes environmental monitoring, impact
and risk assessments, aquaculture design
and management consultancy, R&D on new
aquaculture species as well as a number
of accredited environmental and technical
Akvaplan-niva has undertaken 2000 site surveys for aquaculture in Norway, Greece, Turkey, Philippines, Chile as well as the Red Sea.
Their staff is experienced with a variety of marine and freshwater species from cold and warm water regions and provides:
The suitability of a site for fish farming
depends on many environmental and physical
factors which influence the design and
construction of facilities that enable efficient
and sustainable operation.
The amount of fish that can be produced from an area and the amount of local environmental pollution is determined by natural conditions such as bottom topography and water currents, in combination with the size of production and type of production system.
A site suitability survey is carried out to assess the suitability of the specifically selected site for sustainable fish farming and for engineering of moorings and cage systems and any environmental or other risks there may be at the site.
Arctic Group Maritime AS was established in Tromsø in 1990 and has since 2001 had a branch in Sweden, situated close to the Fishing Harbor of Gothenburg. From here Arctic Group conducts purchases and sales within the European Community. As a licensed exporter the company supplies Norwegian seafood of high quality world-wide. All trading is conducted in a reliable and professional manner. The company's more than two decades long experience in the international export market gives it an excellent knowledge that is used on a day-to-day basis to execute trades properly and effi ciently. Managing director of the company is Per-Gunnar S. Ballo and commercial operator is Ståle B. Ballo.
Arctic Group Maritime AS is one of Norway's
leading exporters of live King Crab, caught
at the coast line of the clean ice cold
Barents Sea. Furthermore, they supply their
customers with clusters from Snow
and King Crab.
Through years of experience with stockfish, Arctic Group Maritime secures high quality based on Norwegian traditions. The company offers a wide range of stockfish products, both natural and artifi cially dried. Both stockfish bodies and stockfish heads of cod, haddock, saithe and ling are available within the assortment.
Arctic Group Maritime supplies a wide variety of high quality frozen fish products world-wide. The assortment includes products such as frozen cod, haddock and halibut, as well as products of salmon and trout.
Qiao Chen is Market Director for Asia.
Her responsibility is to make sure that
Bravo-fish of high quality and right size
arrives on time on the other side of the
world, preferably as soon after slaughter
and packing as possible!
All this requires good planning before shipping and efficient tracking of shipments along the way. One must also be quick to react in the event of unforeseen circumstances. Bravo Seafood’s strength lies in its ability to organize and to be available 24/7. The company focuses on good service and customer satisfaction.
Qiao is Chinese, and speaks several different languages. She understands well customers’ needs and their quality requirements. Qiao says that Norwegian salmon is very popular in Asia for different reasons.
“The reddish meat is one of the most important factors. In addition, salmon is also very healthy and trendy. Its Norwegian origin is an extra guarantee for premium quality.”
That customers in Asia mainly want big size
salmon is nothing new, but each customer
also has their own quality requirements which
have to be met. Bravo Seafood can supply
fresh fish from its fish farmer partners from
north to south along the Norwegian coast,
and seeks to meet requirements to ensure
that customers get the fish they want.
It is a long journey to the Far East. Bravo Seafood’s transport contractors ensure that shipments are loaded onto the right plane and the loads are taken care of all along the way. Salmon from the cold Norwegian fjords is a fresh food product. Many aspects such as temperature and time are critical factors and need to be taken into account during the long journey.
The AquaScan Fishcounter is specifically designed for the high capacity counting of fish being transported through pipes. The fish pass unrestricted through an advanced sensor which registrers their size and counts them. Up to four counting sensors can transmit their data to the control unit simultaneously. They are ideal for use with grading machines or fish pumps.
Farmers can easily install the rugged, non-corrosive AquaScan Fishcounter themselves, as it requires only a minimal change to existing pipe/grader arrangements. The watertight electronics are reliable and very durable. To facilitate maintenance, the system’s modular design allows separate servicing or replacement of sub-units, if necessary.
AquaScan’s fish counters have been sold to aquaculture markets around the globe, including: Australia, Bulgaria, Brazil, Canada, Chile, China, Denmark, the Faroe Islands, France, Germany, Greece, Israel, Italy, Japan, Korea, Malaysia, Mexico, Norway, Portugal, Russia, South Africa, Spain, Sweden, Taiwan, Turkey, the UK and the US.
Eimskip Norway operates a fleet of reefer vessels and provides flexible and comprehensive services to its customers. By combining Eimskip’s container vessels, together with its reefer vessels, the company is able to find the best solutions for its customers.
FrioNordica offers a full range of ice
machines and ice plants to cover all of the
requirements for onboard as well as landbased
installations. Finsam containerized
ice plants with plate ice machines and
ice rake systems have proven to be the
most reliable solution for fishing ports and
processing plants worldwide. Such plants
can be made fully automatic including
“Auto-Ice” for self-service delivery to
vessels and trucks.
FrioNordica offers two different concepts for ice slurry. One solution is based on use from an existing ice plant, the other by using the Finsam Flow-Ice units, which makes ice directly from seawater.
Aquaterm heat exchangers represent new technology in refrigeration, using enhanced tubular geometry and effective thin film principles in evaporation and condensation. These are the most compact designs on the market. Other features include low refrigerant charge, leak-proof welded tube-to-tube sheet joints and non-corrosive plastic end caps. Tubes and tube sheets are made of titanium for seawater applications. For freshwater applications, stainless 316 is used. FrioNordica offers assembled RSW and heat pump units with a capacity range of 90 to 2.500 kW. RSW systems can also be delivered as a package of components for tailor made installation on board.
Hofseth Aqua is a fully integrated trout farmer with 7 aquaculture licenses, in-house smolt production and primary processing plant. The company is headquartered in Aalesund, Norway and has an annual production of around 10,000 tons of rainbow trout from its 5 sea locations in Storfjorden in Stranda and Norddal kommune.
Sustainable production of high quality
products is Hofseth Aqua’s core focus.
Going forward the company also has strong
growth ambitions and plan to further solidify
its position as a leading producer of farmed
rainbow trout. In that respect Hofseth Aqua
is planning a number of major investments
including new a wellboat, new smolt facility
and one new sea location.
The company is 50/50 owned by Hofseth International in Aalesund and Alliance Seafoods in Japan. Hofseth International is one of Europe’s largest processors of salmon and trout.
Hofseth International AS offers a wide selection of seafood products based on Norwegian raw materials. Products are offered in either standardized form or custom packaged based on customer’s specifi cation and needs. The company places a great deal of pride in having an expansive base of knowledge so that its customers will always feel secure with the products they buy. Hofseth International AS produces mainly finished products consisting of salmon and trout.
In order to ensure that the company’s products always meet the highest quality level, Hofseth International AS maintains BRC ratings for both processing facilities. This ensures that the company not only deliver the highest quality, but also provides full traceability and food safety.
Hydema Syd AS offers a comprehensive product line designed to automate and improve the general working conditions for costal fishermen and fish farmers.
Hydema AS’ products are sold and serviced by local representatives worldwide.
As part of their ongoing commitment to grow a geographical presence alongside of their customers and the industry itself, Maritech’s innovative seafood software is sold around the world by Maritech, with offices in Oslo, Molde, Averøy, Harstad and Tromsø, Halifax, and Seattle. Maritech has additionally added functionality for IOT and automation systems, that is now an integral part of the cloud portfolio, Maritech DigitalSeafood™. Maritech Digital Seafood™ is comprised of a number of industry specific tools such as Analytics, Trading, Claims, Document Service, Quality, Journals etc.
Maritech’s software solutions supports
and improves the daily procurement and
sales processes with connected order,
warehouse management and inventory
optimization, sell through and direct
store delivery, rapid sales and wholesale
business. Their industry solutions provide
the marketing, logistics, and financials
capabilities that seafood operations need
in order to offer customers and suppliers
value-added services such as loyalty
management, multiple currency, multiple
languages, labeling and central billing of
invoices. Processing functions tailored
for seafood production include yield profit
contribution calculation and dual units
of measure capabilities to capture both
catchweight and base weight units for
variable weight products so critical to
Maritech software solutions combine HACCP-compliant quality with the food distributor’s responsibility to be able to track, trace, and recall specific batches whilst constantly monitoring expiry dates on perishable products. In addition, companies gain comprehensive costing and profitability analytics and forecasting capabilities to help improve operational excellence across the entire supply chain.
Maritech’s customers range in size from single unit facilities to large multi-national corporations who manage multiple, vertically integrated operations spanning diverse locations and markets. With seafood industry expertise developed over the course of forty years, the company’s distinctive international framework puts Maritech in an unparalleled position to meet the global challenges that characterize the intricate seafood and aquaculture sector.
Mr. Mathias Bjørge established the company in the summer of 1962, with a lifelong vision of making the "world's best salted and dried fish". With the help of his son Karl, he built the factory on their own land right at the center of the Norwegian coastline.
A few months later, the building was ready and Mathias Bjørge AS could begin production of salted and sun-dried fish. Now, more than 50 years later, the company is one of the few salted and dried fish producers still owned and run by a family. Over the generations, Mathias Bjørge AS has become well known on the global market because of its passion, innovation and focus on high quality products.
Now customers and suppliers benefit from this smart way to sell and buy fish. Here Norwegian producers offer their products and customers can buy directly from them.
Usability is one of NFA’s focus areas, allowing the auction to be intuitive, efficient and safe to use. The NFA website adapts to different platforms and users can choose to buy or sell fish on their mobile phone, tablet or computer.
The company exports quality salmon worldwide and was founded back in 1883 as a small family owned business. Nils Williksen AS remained so until the end of the 1980’s, when it modernized to become an integrated company focusing on quality farmed salmon.
Located at Vikna, an archipelago off the coast of Trøndelag, Nils Williksen is at the heart of one of the most prosperous areas for fisheries and aquaculture in Norway. The company considers the clean environment in which it operates as a competitive advantage. The location is ideally suited for farming salmon, ensuring good growth – from cold, clear waters on the coast of Namdal. The location furthermore ensures a minimum of transportation from harvest to packing. The salmon is packed at the company’s modern production plant, NT-166. The production plant is located close to the farming sites, ensuring short transportation to the production plant to secure the well-being of the salmon. Nothing is left to chance at Nils Williksen. Even the production plant is continuously upgraded to ensure that the customers get the best quality salmon at all times.
Nils Williksen has a long tradition of serving
quality salmon to its demanding customers
in the international market. The company’s
goal is always to be the first choice of
selected customers, providing high quality
salmon in lasting business relationships.
The company based in Trøndelag
constantly works towards improving its
performance in all steps of the production
and handling until the products reach the
Nils Williksen also offers full traceability – from hatchery to customer - and stringent fish well-being procedures.
PREMIER SEAFOOD AS
NO-6004 Aalesund, Norway
Tel: +47 966 25 966 +47 966 25 966
Premier Seafood Europe B.V
Papendorpseweg 100 - NL-3528BJ, Utrecht, The Netherlands
Tel: +31681013793 +31681013793
Premier Seafood China
Tel: +8613102130019 +8613102130019
Cod (Gadus Morhua)
• H/G, 1kg-, 1-2,5kg, 2,5-4kg
Haddock (Melanogrammus aeglefinus)
• H/G, 0,8kg-, 0,8kg+
Saithe (Pollachius virens)
• H/G, 0,9kg-, 1,2kg-, 1,2-2,3kg
Greenland Halibut (Reinhardtius hippoglossoides)
• H/G, 1kg-, 1-2kg, 2-3kg, 3kg+
• Heads 0,4kg-, 0,4kg+
Redfish (Sebastes mentella, marinus)
• H/G, W/R
Catfish (Anarhichas minor, lupus, denticulatus)
• H/G, 1-3kg, 3kg+
Seafrozen white fish available from both LongLine and trawl catch. Other species such as: Salmon, Mackerel, Herring and various by-products also available on request.
The company’s philosophy is to produce on a small scale to keep the environment clean, and optimize the welfare of salmon. Pure Norwegian Seafood prioritizes quality rather than quantity.
Product of high quality, including the taste. Label Rouge is the only official label demanding taste results. High taste quality is measured through sensory analysis and tests from expert and non-expert consumers. Strict specifications followed up and certified by independent organizations recognized by the French Agriculture Ministry. Commitment of producers with demanding know-how and practice for the best taste.
Sekkingstad AS is a family owned company
with more than 90 years of experience,
working and selling high quality seafood
Innovation, commitment and competence are key words in the history of Sekkingstad AS. This has turned the company into a leading supplier of high quality Norwegian Salmon and Trout.
Their Norwegian plant and main offi ce, are both located only 30 minutes outside of Bergen –also referred to as «The Salmon Capitol of Norway». Effi cient logistics, quality certifi cation, fl exible processing lines and hands-onsales staff, ensure that customers worldwide get the products they expect.
Sekkingstads main plant, H-112,
is a modern production facility for both
whole and value added salmon and
Sekkingstad AS is the parent company of Skagerak Salmon, DK-4948EF, in Hirtshals, Denmark. Skagerak Salmon is Denmarks leading factory for value added salmon products. This factory allows Sekkingstad AS to provide high value added products such as portions and loins, packed to customers specifi cations.
In autumn of 2018, Sekkingstad AS will introduce the «Hav Line Method» including the processing boat Norwegian Gannet. This new method will improve the value chain dramatically and is reffered to as a «game changer» in the industry.
Sekkingstad AS is aware of the responsibility
that comes with being a leading supplier of
The company’s certifi cations meet all major international seafood certifi cations and standards, such as Global Gap, Tesco Welfare, HACCP and ASC.
Sekkingstad AS contracted supplyers are mostly family owned companies, located in the southern part of Norway.
The aquaculture industry has come to rely on the high quality mooring equipment provided by Sotra Anchor & Chain. The products supplied in aquaculture mooring systems consist of:
All mooring equipment provided by Sotra
has certificates according to the Norwegian
aquaculture standard NS-9415, to ensure that
the customer can expect the best quality in
Mooring equipment can be delivered from stock with a 0-day delivery time from one of the company’s centrally located deep sea quays.
Sotra Anchor & Chain offers mooring analysis to simulate how the mooring system works in the conditions at any given location, to calculate and optimize components of the mooring systems.
From its yards in Europe and the Far East, Sotra Anchor & Chain delivers its moorings to customers in Norway as well as those situated throughout Africa, Asia, Australia, Europe, North America and South America.
In addition to mooring equipment, Sotra Anchor & Chain has a great stock of anchors & chains for vessels and oil-rigs. All the equipment is provided with a class certificate by major class societies such as Det Norske Veritas, Lloyds Register of Shipping, and the American Bureau of Shipping etc.
Steinsvik’s equipment is designed to
operate year after year in demanding
The range includes complete solutions for effi cient feeding of fish, barges with feed storage capacity from 100 to 700 tons, central feeding systems for fish farms, and everything needed to monitor fish and environmental conditions.
Continuous development and close contact with the customers make Steinsvik’s tools and solutions necessary and useful in modern fish farming. The company is headquartered in Haugesund and has additional outlets along the coast of Norway, in Scotland, Chile, Vietnam, Canada, Oceania, Spain and Estonia. In addition, Steinsvik is also represented in Turkey, on Iceland and on the Faroe Islands.
Uni Research undertakes marine environmental
monitoring and impact assessment with an
experience that span more than four decades.
Their projects aim for sustainable development
in both coastal and offshore areas.
One of the main objectives for the integrated environmental and aquaculture research is to provide critical knowledge for supporting the environment-friendly growth of the aquaculture industry, the sustainable management of the environment and its resources, as well as to actively fi nd and explore sustainable use of new marine biomasses. Their research contributes to the development of a circular bio-economy and to the blue-green revolution.
Uni Research is in the forefront of research on
closed and semi-closed fish farming facilities.
Over the last years the institute has made
signifi cant contributions to the development of
such systems, focusing on optimising growth
and securing good health for the fish. Results
are very promising both regarding robustness
and welfare while constraining key challenges
such as losses, escape and lice.
Uni Research is a partner in the national Centre for research-based innovation in close containment systems – SFI-Ctrl AQUA, which provides detailed knowledge on how fish farmers will benefi t from implementing closed systems for part of the farmed-fish’s life. Nofi ma is hosting the SFI.
To develop innovations and build capacity for the aquaculture industry, Uni Research and the University of Bergen collaborate at the Centre for Sustainable Aquaculture Innovations. Here novel ways of using the environment to modulate biological processes are studied, for instance how different types of wavelengths of light can lead to the best possible production, robustness and welfare of farmed salmon. Novel analytical tools and technologies that industry can use to monitor the health, welfare and growth of fish in various environments will be created.
Key challenges such as escaped farmed fish and sea lice are part of the core research in aquaculture biology. Based on results from long-term studies in rivers and fjords in Western-Norway, the research group contributes to knowledge-based understanding of complex interactions between the aquatic environment and the aquaculture activities and to propose mitigation approaches and actions. These include among other, giving advice on when initiating spring delousing in farms in order to optimize the effect for out migrating wild smolts, and on methods to effi ciently remove escaped farmed fish from rivers. This research is conducted through a number of projects supported by both the aquaculture companies and government agencies, in a joint effort to promote sustainable aquaculture.
Uni Research develops biotechnological mechanisms aiming at supporting the production of sustainable feeds for the aquaculture industry. They screen and identify omega-3 rich microalgae strains, and optimize production. In collaboration with the company CO2Bio and the University of Bergen, Uni Research has established the National Algae-Pilot Mongstad facility. Here CO2 from the Technology Centre Mongstad capture plant is used to grow omega-3 rich algae for the fish farming industry.
Biotechnologists at Uni Research explore the industrial potential of marine organisms from extreme environments. DNA sequence information is used to identify and produce novel enzymes for the bioprocessing of industrial waste, such as lignocellulosics and marine by-products from fi sheries and aquaculture. This is a major contribution to the development of a circular bio-economy in Norway.
NORWAY EXPORTS – Fishing, Aquaculture & Seafood
|Capelin||Mallotus villosus||Capelan atlantique||Kapelan/Lodde||Capelán||Cappellano|
|Mackerel||Scomber scombrus||Maquereau commun||Makrele||Caballa||Maccerello|
|Coalfish / Saithe||Pollachius virens||Lieu noir / Colin||Seelachs||Palero||Merluzzo nero|
|Cod||Gadus morhua||Morue / Cabillaud||Dorsch / Kabeljau||Bacalao||Merluzzo bianco|
|Halibut||Hippoglossus||Flétan de l’Atlantique||Heilbutt||Halibut||Halibut|
|Pollack||Pollachius pollachius||Lieu jaune||Pollack||Abadejo||Merluzzo giallo|
|Redfish||Sebastes marinus||Grand sébaste||Rotbarsch||Gallineta nórdica||Scorfano di Norvegia|
SALMON & TROUT
|Arctic char||Salvelinus alpinus||Ombe chevalier||Saibling||Salvelino||Salvelino ártico|
PRAWNS (SHRIMP) & SHELLFISH
|Mussel||Mytilus edulis||Moule commune||Miesmuschel||Mejillón||Mitilo|
|Scallop||Pectinidae||Coquille Saint-Jacques||Pilger-Muschel/Kamm-Muschel||Vieira||Ventaglio-pettine maggiore|
|Prawn (Shrimp)||Pandalus borealis||Crevette||Garnele||Camarón||Gamberello|
(ref. Norwegian Seafood Council)
A&O Seafood Export AS
A. Johansen AS
Aalesundfi sk AS
Aegir Seafood AS
Aker Biomarine Antarctic AS
Akva Ren AS
Andenesfi sk AS
Andreas Bjørge Seafood AS
Andreassen Sales AS
Andøya Fisheries AS
Aqua Gen AS
Arctic Catch AS
Arctic Fish Export AS
Arctic Harvest AS
Arctic Linefi sh AS
Atlantic Dawn Seafoods AS
Atlantic Delights AS
Atlantic Seafoods AS
Benjamin Jensen AS
Berg Seafood AS
Berle Fisk AS
Bjarne Johnsen AS
Bjørge Ocean AS
Blue Fjord AS
Br Karlsen Sales AS
Bravo Seafood AS
Brødr. Remø AS
Brødrene Andreassen AS
Brødrene Andreassen Værøy AS
Brødrene Arntzen AS
Brødrene Berg AS
Brødrene Larsen eftf AS
Brødrene Sperre AS
Båly Fisk AS
Carl Johan AS
Cermaq Norway AS
Clipper Seafood AS
Coast Seafood AS
Domstein Sjømat AS
Drevik International AS
DryFish of Norway AS
Drågen Smokehouse AS
Ellingsen Seafood AS
Faun Pharma AS
Feldt's Fisk & Skalldyr AS
Findus Norge AS
Firda Seafood AS
Firmenich Bjørge Biomarin AS
First Seafood AS
Fishcorp of Norway AS
Fishmail Norway AS
Fiskelaget AS Mandal
Fiskernes Agnforsyning SA
Fjon Bruk AS
Fjordfi sk AS
Fonn Egersund AS
Fram Seafood AS
Fresco Mare AS
Fresh C Food AS
Front Marine AS
Frost Seafood AS
Fryserienes Fôromsetning SA
Gadus Norway AS
Gaia Seafood AS
Gamvik Seafood AS
Global Egersund AS
Global Salmon AS
Graal Norway AS
Green Seafood Group AS
Fjordlaks Aqua AS
Grøntvedt Pelagic AS
H J Kyvik AS
H. Sverdrup AS
8390 Reine Hansens Røkeri AS
Harald Mowinckel AS Ltd
Henry Johansen Drift AS
Hofseth Aalesund AS
Hofseth BioCare ASA
Hopen Fisk AS
Hovden Fiskeindustri AS
ICE Seafood AS
IL Buongustaio AS
Inter Sea AS
Isfjord Norway AS
Jakob & Johan Dybvik AS
Jandis Seafood AS
JM Langaas Drift AS
Joh H Pettersen AS
Johan B. Larsen Fisk AS
John Greger AS
Johs. H. Giæver AS
Jørgen Heggen AS
Karls Fisk & Skalldyr AS
Katta Invest AS
King Oscar AS
Kirkenes Trading AS
Kongsberg Seafood AS
Kvarøy Fiskeoppdrett AS
Lerøy Norway Seafoods AS
Lerøy Seafood AS
Li Energy Trans
Lofoten Fish Export AS
Lofoten Viking AS
Lyder Fisk AS
Lyngen Reker AS
Mar Eksport AS
Maredeus Norway AS
Marine Harvest Markets Norway AS
Marine Harvest Norway AS
Marine Ingredients AS
Marine Sales AS
Matgard Seafood AS
Mathias Bjørge AS
MBP Solutions Ltd Norway
Mikkelsen Eksport AS
Modolv Sjøset Fisk AS
Møre Codfi sh Comp AS
Naco Trading AS
Nergård Pelagic AS
Nergård Polar Kjøllefjord AS
Nergård Seafood AS
Nils Sperre AS
Nils Williksen AS
NMU Seafood AS
Noble Harvest AS
Nor Seafoods AS
Nordhordland Fisk AS
Nordic Fish AS
Nordic Group AS
Nordic Halibut AS
Nordic Pharma Inc AS
Nordic Seaco AS
Nordic Wildfish Sales AS
Nordkyn Seafood AS
Nordlaks Oppdrett AS
Nordlaks Produkter AS
Nordøy Sea AS
Norfra Eksport AS
Norges Råfi sklag
Norges Sildesalgslag SA
Norsildmel Innovation AS
Norsk Sjømat AS
North Cape King Crab AS
North Sea Seafood AS
Norway Royal Salmon ASA
Norwegian Gigas AS
Norwegian Pharma AS
Norwegian Russian Seafood AS
Norwegian Seafood Company AS
Norwegian Seafood Trade AS
Norwegian Seaway AS
Norwegian Shellfish Company AS
Nova Sea AS
O. Kavli AS
Ocean Products Sales AS
Ocean Quality AS
Ocean Venture AS
Olav Aakre AS
Olav E. Fiskerstrand AS
Orion Seafood AS
Orkla Health AS
Osimili Best Trade
OSO Maritim AS
Periksen Transport og Trading Company Pauline Eki Oboite
Ph. Thorstensen AS
Pharma Marine AS
Phl Seagold AS
Platina Seafood AS
Platina Seafood AS
Polar Aalesund AS
Polar Quality AS
Polar Seafood Berlevåg AS
Polar Seafood Norway AS
Polar Seafrozen AS
Polarctic Seafood AS
Polarctic Seafood AS
Premier Seafood AS
Prestfjord Seafood AS
Prime Ocean Norge AS
Primex Norway AS
Pro Innova AS
Pure Norwegian Seafood AS
Rafael Dybvik AS
Riksheim Fisk AS
Rode Vis International AS
Rogaland fiskesalgslag S/L
Roger Hofseth AS
Rolf Jentoft AS
Rosita Ratfi shoil
Royal Greenland Norway AS
Rørvik Fisk AS
Røst Fiskeindustri AS
Saga Fisk AS
Saga Seafood AS
Salar Bruk AS
Salmon Brands AS
Scan Mar AS
Scanbio Biokraft Marin AS
Scanbio Ingredients AS
Scanfish Norway AS
Sea Venture AS
Seafood Group AS
Seafood of Norway AS
Seafood Partners AS
Seafood Tromsø AS
Seagourmet Norway AS
Seaman Seafood AS
Selected Seafood AS
Sigerfjord Fisk AS
Sigurd Folland AS
Sildakongen Produksjon AS
SilverRed Norway AS
Sinor Seafood AS
Skaar Norway AS
Skjervøy Fisk og Skalldyr AS
Slakteriet Brekke AS
Sletten Norge AS
SMP Marine Produkter AS
Snorre Seafood AS
Solbac Export AS
Steinfjorden Sjømat AS
Stella Polaris Norway AS
Stolt Sea Farm Turbot Norway AS
Storbukt Fiskeindustri AS (STOFI)
Storm Company AS
Ståle Nilsen Seafood AS
Suempol Norge AS
Sunnmøre og Romsdal Fiskesalslag SA
Sunsea Seafood AS
Svolvær Seafood AS
Taste of North AS
Troika Seafood AS
Troll Salmon AS
Troms Seafood AS
Tromsø Fiskeindustri AS
Viking Delights AS
Villa Seafood AS
Waynor Trading AS
Østlandske Formidling AS (ØFAS)
NORWAY EXPORTS – Fishing, Aquaculture & Seafood
Mussels & Scallops
Cured & Marinated Fish
Dried & Salted Fish
Marine-Based Oils & Extracts
Fish Counting Equipment
Feeding Control Systems
Fishmeal & Fish Oils
Fittings, Ropes & Ancillaries
Net Cleaning Equipment (Subsea)
Underwater Monitoring Equipment
Water Chilling, Heating Systems & Heat Pumps
Product Development, Testing & Documentation
Research & Development
Transport & Logistics
Cables & Chains
Hoisting & Hauling Equipment
Nets, Net Equipment & Ropes
The following list provides an overview of the Norwegian embassies, Consulate Generals and Innovation Norway offices located internationally. For more information on Norwegian embassy and Consulate General activities, please visit www.norway.info
Baku – Embassy
11 floor, ISR Plaza, 69 Nizami str., Baku
Tel: +994 12 4974325 +994 12 4974325 / +994 12 4974326 +994 12 4974326 / +994 12 4974327 +994 12 4974327
Fax: +994 12 4973798
Brasilia – Embassy
SES 807 Avenida das Nacões; Lote 28, CEP 70, 418-900 Brasilia - DF
Tel: +55 61 3443 8722 +55 61 3443 8722 / +55 61 3443 8720 +55 61 3443 8720
Fax: +55 61 3443 2942
Rio de Janeiro – General Consulate
Rua Lauro Müller 116, Sala 2206, Torre Rio Sul, Botafogo
CEP: 22 290-160, Rio de Janeiro
Tel: +55 21 2586 7500 +55 21 2586 7500
Fax: +55 21 2586 7599
Rio de Janeiro – Innovation Norway
Rua Lauro Muller, 116 - Suite 2206,
Torre do Rio Sul/Botafogo-RJ, BR-22290-160, Rio de Janeiro
Tel: +55 (21) 2586-6800 +55 (21) 2586-6800
Fax:+ 55 21 2275 0161
Shanghai – General Consulate
Rm. 1701, Bund Center, No. 222 East Yan’an Road,
Huangpu District, Shanghai 200002
Tel: + 86 21 - 6039 7500 + 86 21 - 6039 7500
Fax: + 86 21 - 6039 7501
Bogota – Embassy
Oxo center, Cra.11A No.94-24/45 Of. 904, Bogota
New Delhi – Embassy / Innovation Norway
50 C Shantipath; Chanakyapuri, IND-110 021 New Delhi
Tel: + 91 11 41 77 92 00 + 91 11 41 77 92 00
Fax: + 91 11 41 68 01 45
Jakarta – Embassy
Menara Rajawali Building, 25> th floor, Mega Kuningan, Kawasan Mega Kuningan, Jakarta 12950
Tel: +62 21 576 1523 +62 21 576 1523/+62 21 576 1524 +62 21 576 1524
Fax: +62 21 576 1537
The Embassy Section in Antananarivo
Batiment 2D, Business Explorer Park (ex. Village des Jeux)
Ankorondrano, 101 Antananarivo, P.O Box 12180, 101
Antananarivo Tel: +261 (0) 20 22 305 07 +261 (0) 20 22 305 07
Fax: +261 (0) 20 22 377 99
Mexico D.F. – Embassy
Avenida Virreyes 1460; Col Lomas Virreyes, 11000 Mexico D.F.
Tel: + 52 55 55 40 34 86 + 52 55 55 40 34 86/+ 52 55 55 40 34 87 + 52 55 55 40 34 87 + 52 55 55 40 52 20 + 52 55 55 40 52 20/+ 52 55 55 40 52 21 + 52 55 55 40 52 21
Fax: +52 55 52023019
Maputo – Embassy
Av. Julius Nyerere 1162, Maputo
Tel: +258 21 480100 +258 21 480100 / +258 21 480101 +258 21 480101 / +258 21 480102 +258 21 480102 / +258 21 480103 +258 21 480103 / +258 21 480104 +258 21 480104
Fax: +258 21 480 107/ + 258 21 485 076