Canada’s Pond Technologies has entered into a research agreement with AB Agri business, Livalta, and other parties, to find strains of algae that could help reduce enteric methane emissions from cattle when included in feed.
Canadian farmers are expected to plant more wheat, corn, soybeans, and oats in 2022, while the area seeded to canola and barley is anticipated to decrease compared with 2021, according to a new report.
US agribusiness giant, ADM, expects lower crop supplies for the next 18 months and beyond arising from the weak Canadian canola crop, the cut in South American soy and grain output, and Black Sea conflict related disruptions.
Specialty chemical company, BASF, reports a renewed focus on agricultural innovation aimed at supporting food security for future generations, while minimizing the impact of farming on the climate and the environment.
Ukraine’s ministry of agrarian policy and food is trying to increase the export of agricultural products to 1.5m metric tons (MMT) per month by railway, along with 0,6m Mt via ports and 0,2m Mt by land.
A new report finds a 20.3% reduction in GHG emissions could be achieved within the dairy sector when a methane inhibitor, with an assumed effectiveness of 30% reduction, was applied to all dairy animals across the UK.
One of Australia’s largest cattle producers, the North Australian Pastoral Company (NAPCo), has signed a collaboration and supply agreement with DSM, which will see the Dutch company’s feed additive, Bovaer, used through the NAPCo supply chain.
A study from the US-based Institute for Feed Education and Research (IFEEDER) suggests that if more US food companies want non-GMO feed for their livestock and poultry, then greenhouse gas emissions on farms could rise.
As Vietnam looks to rebound from the COVID-19 pandemic through economic recovery packages and loosening of restrictions, total animal feed demand is forecast to increase to meet animal production demands, finds a publication.