Jarrod Guppy is a early career researcher specialising in the development and use of applied animal breeding and genomics within aquaculture breeding programs. Since 2013, Jarrod has undertaken a range of industry, teaching and research roles, and has recently been awarded a ARC Early Career Researcher Industry Fellowship to support further research with industry partners.

  • AQ5003: Aquaculture: Propagation (Level 5; TSV)
  • AQ5012: Aquaculture: Hatchery Techniques (Level 5; TSV)
  • 2017 to 2023 - Broodstock Manager, James Cook University
  • 2016 to 2023 - Doctor of Philosophy, James Cook University
  • 2014 to 2016 - Broodstock Manager, Mainstream Aquaculture
  • 2015 - BSc (Honours), James Cook University
Research Disciplines
Socio-Economic Objectives
  • 2023 to 2027 - ARC Early Career Researcher Industry Fellowship

These are the most recent publications associated with this author. To see a detailed profile of all publications stored at JCU, visit ResearchOnline@JCU. Hover over Altmetrics badges to see social impact.

Journal Articles

ResearchOnline@JCU stores 14+ research outputs authored by Jarrod Guppy from 2018 onwards.

Current Funding

Current and recent Research Funding to JCU is shown by funding source and project.

Australian Research Council - Early Career Industry Fellowships

Novel reproductive approaches to de-risk and transform barramundi breeding

Indicative Funding
$475,215 over 3 years, in partnership with Mainstream Aquaculture ($30,000)
Demand for Australian seafood outstrips supply. Farming of the iconic Australian barramundi is poised to play a major role addressing this shortfall; but innovative methods are needed to de-risk breeding processes and to provide precise control of maturation, spawning and genetic contribution of broodstock. This project, in partnership with the world?s largest barramundi breeding company, will develop, test and apply novel breeding methods to obtain tight control over barramundi reproductive development and spawning. By combining cutting edge genetic and applied breeding techniques, selective breeding programs will be more efficient and the genetic gains from breeding programs will be maximised.
Jarrod Guppy and Dean Jerry (Research Infrastructure and College of Science & Engineering)
Barramundi; Reproduction; Selective Breeding; Aquaculture; Genetics

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