Water water everywhere

Africa Can Shore Up Its Blue Economy Potential To Surf The Post-COVID Waves

By  |  November 3, 2020

The first time Effiong heard about the coronavirus, the fishing expert had little doubt that things would change. The self-employed 27-year-old resides in a cold yet busy settlement deep in the heart of Calabar, a small city in the South-South state of Cross River, Nigeria. 

Before he could think about it for the second time on one of those 4:30 AM rides across the waters that provide him a livelihood, Calabar River, there was already a disruption.

Journalism is broken in Africa


Help us build a narrative on African Business, Startups, Tech and Economy
Join us today to empower great story telling, one story at a time

Monthly Membership

$10

(billed monthly)

Access To 1 Month WT Membership

Access To Premium Newsletters For 1 Month

1 Month Access To WT's Content Archive

Access To WT's Conferences & Events

Access To All WT's Research Reports On Africa

Access To Podcasts, Video Content & Recordings

Subscribe Now
Popular

Annual Membership

$60

(billed annually)

Access To 12-Month WT Membership

Access To WT's Conferences & Events

Access To All WT's Research Reports On Africa

Access To Podcasts, Video Content & Recordings

Access To All Premium Newsletters

Unlimited Access To WT's Content Archive

Subscribe Now

Pay Per Article

Unlimited access to this article with one time payment.

$6

Subscribe Now

If you are a Corporate or a Student, please reach out to us for subscription at [email protected]