|Product||CO2e / kg||Studies|
0.669CO2e / kg
= 100 g of SardineYou can consume
4.04kg of Sardine to exhaust your daily CO2e food budget
Sardines are also known as pilchards.
|Source||Notes||CO2e||Country origin||Country consumption||Weight|
|Seafood carbon emissions tool||European pilchard (Sardina pilchardus), Wild, System: Purse seine, Notes: Two recent studies provide fuel use data for the purse seine fishery, including a 2013 longitudinal study by Almeida and colleagues. Fuel use data are consistently under 150 L/t.||
|Seafood carbon emissions tool||European pilchard (Sardina pilchardus), Wild, System: Midwater trawl, Notes: European pilchard data are not available for midwater trawl vessels. This estimate is based on 14 studies providing fuel use data for other similar midwater trawl fisheries for small pelagic species.||
|Environmental assessment of sardine (Sardina pilchardus) purse seine fishery in Portugal with LCA methodology including biological impact categories||Average between 2005-2011||
|Estimation of the carbon footprint of the Galician fishing activity (NW Spain)||Table 3, European pilchard, seining||
|Cross-vessel eco-efficiency analysis. A case study for purse seining fishing from North Portugal targeting European pilchard||Table 6, 2012||
|Systematic review of greenhouse gas emissions for different fresh food categories||Table 5 Median; #LCA studies: 2; #GWP values: 2; Mean: 1.1; Stdev: 0.45; Min: 0.78; Max: 1.41||
Recipes*only recipes with more than 50 grams of Sardine are shown.