Danny Agustin Flores

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Location: Port Coquitlam British Columbia Canada
Work interests: writing; biotechnology
Affiliation/website: www.hum-molgen.de
Preferred contact method: Any
Preferred contact language(s): English
Contact: Send me an e-mail message and I will reply to your shortly.
Favourite publications: Canadian Journal of Animal Science, Journal of Animal Science, J. of Biotechnology, J. Appl. Microb. and Biotech., J. of Ani. Sci. and Biotech.

Founding Member

Location: Port Coquitlam British Columbia Canada
Work: P/t Internet or webbased researcher and self-publishing author.
Biographical: 1440 Barberry Drive, Port Coquitlam, B.C. CANADA, written/spoken language: English. Works currently in a co-op NGO communicating by webbased research science in the scientific literature to the public domain to encourage innovation, commercialization and further advancements in R&D with industry.
Favourite Publications: Biotechnology journals, biology journals and more general life science journals. J. of Biotech, Appl. Microbiol. & Biotechnol., Can. J. Anim. Sci., Nature, J. Dairy Science, Amer. J. of Anim. Sci.


D. A. Flores is the pen name of the author who enjoys combing the literature on science topics and communicating through on-line marketing channels with the general public wishing to learn the best and latest biotechnology has to offer covering agriculture, food, health and topics on green energy. We invite you to visit us at Skye Blue Publications / hum-molgen.de and feel free to contribute your time and opinion and if desired, join our CBDNetwork email club / hum-molgen.de with complimentary message and to receive future mailings of our various informational materials.

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Danny Agustin Flores
@danny-agustin-flores • 3 years ago
I would like to invite any of those not currently (student or staff) affiliated with an academic institution to join the CAIS - Canadian Academy of Independent Scholars wishing to attend the CS - Continuing Studies programme at SFU.ca (downtown Vancouver campus). All membership and enrolment made out in cheque (under $100 per annum) to SFU.ca. We also accept donations worthy to those pursuing scholarly endeavors (studies, publications, work, etc.) in their chosen field(s).

I myself would like to pursue my field of study of functional amino acid feeding with cattle, dairy, swine, goats, poultry layers and salmonid fish and invite any feedback or comments to like scholars wishing to visit my email club at CBDNetwork / hum-molgen.de. Let me know if you need any of our services at CBDNetwork or would like to opine the possibility of pursuing publishing with us (e. g. Indie publishing in journal article or book monograph form) in the current area of study or work.
Danny Agustin Flores
@danny-agustin-flores • 4 years ago

I would like to invite any of those wishing to pursue their invention ideas with Ideaconnection.com on the topic of animal feeding with novel approaches. This includes annexured topics on feeding amino acid supplements in protected and unprotected form to farming animals.

Warm regards,

Mr. Danny F.



Research Cooperative
30/05/20 11:36:57AM @chief-admin:

Hi Danny,

Last night my wife and I began watching a 1967 film based on a novel by Thomas Hardy: "Far from the Madding Crowd". Central to the plot is the attempt by a young woman to manage an English sheep farm she has inherited (in the 19th century).

She and most of her workers are in despair when their sheep all get the staggers from feeding on some very weedy-looking, long pasture.

The sheep are saved when hero of the movie arrives on horseback with metal spike and proceeds to stab each sheep in the belly to release the gas (with a long cinematic hiss!).

If you know the movie, did the makers actually induce staggers in the sheep?

Can you identify the plant causing this reaction in the field shown in the movie?

This film made before the age of CG special effects...


Danny Agustin Flores
20/09/17 08:32:58AM @danny-agustin-flores:

Hi, Dr./Prof. Peter Matthews

The interest in so-called 'land-based' hydrobiology with seagrasses here is more related culturing them in a dedicated way for feedstock, anything from biodiesel with aviation in mind, to high-end bioalcohols from the feedstock itself in addition to their "superior quality" for dairying and cheese-making and raising other animal products and making these technologies sustainable and for a greener future.

I hope we have the chance to compare notes again when the new chapter on seagrasses comes out in the new edition of my book publications sometime in 2018 on Lignocellulose Feedstock and Biotechnology and related research topics.

Thnks. - Danny F.

Research Cooperative
17/03/16 09:50:12PM @chief-admin:


Just a thought or two regarding seagrass.

At first the idea of 'land-based' seagrass sounds self-contradictory. But then.... land-based cultivation does exist for some shellfish, crustaceans, and fish. It might be possible to establish a virtuous cycle of using the plant cultivation system to help clean and recycle saltwater that has been used for marine animal cultivation.

Another plant to consider is the brackish/tidal water specialist Cryptocoryne spp.(Araceae). These can also form dense beds, and may be good for both biomass production and water recycling.

Cheers, P.

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