Good morning,

This is an official statement from our Directive board. Please read carefully!

Recently there has been some confusion in regards to our company.
It seems a company with the same name has gotten themselves in quite a lot of trouble internationally due to the ethical constraints of their business operations.

You can read about their troubles here

This company who also calls themselves Ambrosia labs is registered as an LLC in Orem, Utah. Their website is

For some reason, they’ve tried to underhandedly take advantage of a legal loophole in their marketing campaign that allows companies to use the same name when registering in a different state, as we believe they were fully aware that the domain has been owned by us for over 5 years.

We would like to reiterate that we are in now way associated with this other entity and while they choose to label themselves as a “Lab” we are pretty certain they are not part of the scientific community at large.

We are a BIOTECHNOLOGY company and as such, are registered legally as a CORPORATION under the state of Delaware.

We are in no way associated with the aforementioned company, nor do we condone the importation of Human breastmilk from Cambodia, or the exploitation of any underprivileged group.

We just wanted to clear things up as we have been getting bombarded with negative emails in regards to these events, and wanted to assure our stakeholders and customers that it is a simple case of mistaken identity.

Thank you

Granja Marina: Economic Resiliency in the Dominican Republic and the Caribbean through Seaweed farming

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So we hear a lot about International Organizations who are working on the development of coastal communities; however, we keep seeing redundancy in their models for sustainability with no avail. What does this mean? Well, they keep trying to teach an old fisherman how to fish in a sustainable matter, yet once the program is over they revert back to what they know best. Well, in case the failed attempts throughout the last decade wasn’t a clue. I have news for you, fishing is not a sustainable enterprise. I hate to break it to you, but the fact that science has pretty much eliminated natural selection from the human growing cycle makes the playing field pretty uneven when it comes to harvesting fish.

As our population grows exponentially, we are en route to wiping out most of the commercial fishing species right out of the race. Not to mention the acidification of the oceans, and unfair fishing practices carried out without any oversight have all just about made our coasts a barren and sterile ecosystem.

What we are proposing is a new way for these communities to keep on making a living from the sea, by harvesting local seaweed species. If this sounds interesting to you, we invite you to find out a bit more about our seaweed farming project. Learn about the communities in which we work, and also see which United Nation’s Sustainable Development goals we contribute to, in this informative presentation about creating climate change resiliency in the Dominican Republic and Latin America through Seaweed Aquaculture.