Solar-powered floating farms that can produce 20 tons of vegetables every day

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This next design is an innovative and new approach to traditional farming. It is an amazing solar powered floating island which is covered with several farms and was created by Forward Thinking Architecture. The floating islands work in a very energy efficient way, harvesting sunlight and rainwater, this way creating a sustainable environment. These floating farms can produce even 20 tons of vegetables daily. The great advantage of this invention is that such farms can be built all around the world, even in places that are hardly accessible or not suitable for farming. This will encourage locals to grow their own food and reduce the amount of imported goods, saving money and giving birth to lots of new jobs. To learn more about these amazing floating farms, check the link below for additional details.

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 Each module measure 200×350 meters and can connect with other modules via walkways.

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Each module is estimated to produce 8,152 tons of vegetables a year and 1,703 tons of fish a year.

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9 Responses to “Solar-powered floating farms that can produce 20 tons of vegetables every day”

  1. Tamer Salama says:

    Hi all
    this is a good idea if I want building it in Egypt how can you help me with support and how much it costs?
    many thanks
    yours
    tamer salama

  2. George mwebembezi says:

    Please send me.update, iam so inspired.Thx

  3. EMRUL HASSAN says:

    Dear sir.

    Thanks for the idea . I would likeSolar-powered floating farms that can produce 20 tons of vegetables. To establish this type of farm in my country where should I get the full project details ?

  4. GroGeo says:

    It’s great to see companies like Forward Thinking Architecture designing buildings that have very little impact on the environment, if any. GroGeo has designed and already built a ‘near zero carbon footprint’, indoor hybrid greenhouse in Colorado. We hope to see more companies around the globe commit to sustainable agriculture.

  5. Siva Das says:

    Please forgive me for being sceptical but I would think the extraction of and manufacturing materials to build and transport the materials would be merely additional damage to the environment and economy. The people who are to work on them would have to travel there and the tons of food supposedly produced would still have to be transported and distributed so it hardly seems like it would solve any problems at all ..merely creating more problems pretending to solve another.

  6. Simon See says:

    Hi if someone in Malaysia interested in the project, do let me know so I can join in the project. Thanks.

  7. matt h says:

    Great idea! What happens when a big wave hits?

  8. Sandy says:

    I’m all for advancing technology but at the same time it’s immensely sad that this is becoming necessary. As farmland is slowly eaten away, sold off, built on, we won’t have land left to grow vegetables any more. Years and years down the road will we then have to worry about running out of room on the water?? Space on this earth is not finite people. New, untouched ground does not just pop up somewhere when we tear down trees and build that new shopping center/townhome community/commercial development.

  9. debra hinkle says:

    I am interested in acquiring a starter kit and need price info.

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