Patrik Henriksson primarily works on evaluating aquaculture products using life cycle assessment, positioning seafood in the global food portfolio, and antimicrobial use in aquaculture
Henriksson is a postdoctoral researcher at the Beijer Intistitute of Ecological Economics and Stockholm Resilience Centre. His background is in marine biology, with credits from Lund University (Sweden), Stockholm University (Sweden), UBC (Canada), and Bangor University (Wales).
Building upon his MSc, he later completed a PhD at Leiden University (the Netherlands), evaluating aquaculture products using life cycle assessment (LCA). After his disputation in 2015, he received funding from VINNOVA-VINNMER and WorldFish (Malaysia) for a post-doc position shared between the Beijer Institute, Stockholm Resilience Centre, and WorldFish.
From 2018, he continues as a researcher within the SeaWin project, funded by Swedish research agency, Formas. For the last few years, Henriksson has evaluated seafood systems in Indonesia, Bangladesh, Egypt, and Sweden. His research has also involved food production more generally, and antimicrobial use. He is also a proud member of Beijer Young Scholars (BYS).”
News articles with Henriksson, Patrik
Research news | 2021-06-09
Four signs the seafood industry is getting wiser about the ocean
“Bitter realities” remain but signs exist that seafood industry operations are starting to be more reflective of stewardship ideals
Research news | 2020-09-23
Centre receives funding boost from Swedish research council Formas
Three projects looking at ways to realise the Sustainable Development Goals receive almost SEK 60 million in funding
Research news | 2020-08-24
China may struggle to meet increasing and changing seafood demand
Increasing gap between current targets and future projections puts China at a crossroads. What options do they have and how will that affect global seafood supply?
Research news | 2020-05-01
Three things needed to curb antibiotic and pesticide resistance
Like pandemics, resistance to antibiotics and pesticides knows no boundaries. Unsustainable practices in food and health have been intensifying in an arms race with resistant bacteria, insects and plants