In a Thursday, May 31, 2018 photo, Amatullah Ibnabdulkareem, 18, harvests from an aquaponics system at Willingboro High School  in Willingboro, N.J. Students raise tilapia in a 400-gallon tank and use the waste from the fish to fertilize collard greens, kale and Swiss chard whose roots are suspended in water instead of buried in soil.
In a Thursday, May 31, 2018 photo, Amatullah Ibnabdulkareem, 18, harvests from an aquaponics system at Willingboro High School in Willingboro, N.J. Students raise tilapia in a 400-gallon tank and use the waste from the fish to fertilize collard greens, kale and Swiss chard whose roots are suspended in water instead of buried in soil. Camden Courier-Post via AP Joe Lamberti
In a Thursday, May 31, 2018 photo, Amatullah Ibnabdulkareem, 18, harvests from an aquaponics system at Willingboro High School in Willingboro, N.J. Students raise tilapia in a 400-gallon tank and use the waste from the fish to fertilize collard greens, kale and Swiss chard whose roots are suspended in water instead of buried in soil. Camden Courier-Post via AP Joe Lamberti

Students manage fish, plant farm through program

June 11, 2018 06:16 PM