What we do

Our Services

Buyback Initiative

The buyback is to to guarantee total success story and to ensure profitability and suitable growth in the business. fish shoal Nigeria which is the trading arm of the Aquatic Hub is solely responsible for this initiative as well as product aggregation along the value chain. fish shoal Nigeria ensures a buyback in situations where farmers cant sell profitably. this model we termed “win-win model” to ensure a smooth relationship fro all the players along the value chain

Laboratory Services

Located in Abeokuta, 80km from Lagos, which is Nigeria’s commercial capital. Aquatic Hub offers best-in-class training facilities, curriculum as well as entrepreneurial, leadership and risk management insight to aquaculture

Micro-Seed Funding/Extension Supports

Graduates will be part of a wider group of entrepreneurs who have access to core aquacultural support that are lacking in the industry, relating to sourcing of good quality fish feed and seeds, parent fish, water management, transportation and access to market

Aquatic Hub Cooperatives

Upon successful completion of the programme, our graduates are grouped into clusters along with other small holder farmers to enjoy the full benefits of out Aquatic hub cooperative initiatives. Also the cooperative participants will leverage on its extensive network partnership with development finance institutions for sustainable funding through discounted loans and services

Monitoring and Quality Evaluation

Aquatic Hub has capacity to monitor established projects as well as the methodologies involved for a robust and meaningful endpoint and result.

Why Aquatic Hub?

Lack of Science-backed Training

Absence of certified reference laboratory for Aquaculture in Nigeria to contextually analyze yield and growth in farms.

Skill gaps and Unemployment

A lot of young school leavers and even graduates of aquaculture do not have the required skills and confidence to understand how to manage a successful Aquaculture outfit


With a working population of at least 70 million, Nigeria still struggles to feed itself  with gross deficiency in protein.