The scientists say the farms, which have rocky foundations, make good habitats for lobsters, which are extremely aggressive toward each other, Spiegel Online reported Saturday.
"They are cannibals and behave aggressively toward one another," said Heinz-Dieter Franke of the Biological Institute Helgoland.
Franke said the lobster population off the island's coast has dwindled since World War II, when Helgoland was heavily bombed and mined.
"Since then, the population has remained stable but extremely low," Franke explained.
The institute has partnered with the Borkum Riffgat offshore wind farm for a three-year pilot project aimed at boosting the lobster population. About 3,000 lobsters will be released on the farm's rocky foundation this year and will be monitored by institute scientists, Spiegel Online said.
Lobsters -- omnivores that eat algae, mussels, snails and worms -- are an important part of the North Sea's ecosystem, helping ensure other species do not overpopulate the area.
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