EU production of soybeans and pulses will continue to grow to address feed and food demand for locally produced plant-protein products, according to the EU Commission’s outlook for EU agriculture until 2030.
In an increasingly ‘noisy’ antimicrobial marketplace, Irish biotech start-up Auranta, which won the New Frontiers category in the Irish Times Innovation Awards last month, found robust scientific evidence is the key to ensuring its plant extract-based...
Across the food industry, there is still little awareness of the need to address the impacts of feed production within the meat, dairy and fish sectors, finds a report from the sustainability focused organization, Forum for the Future.
The EU feed industry is looking to plug what it sees as major gaps in EU pesticide legislation in relation to maximum residue levels (MRLs) for feed materials, such as co-products, to offset any impact on trade, both within the EU, and beyond.
The reopening of the Chinese market to US poultry products is expected to boost demand for the feed ingredient and signal improving global trade relations; the change also comes as a new round of federal support for crop producers is set to start.
Global feed prices are expected to stay relatively neutral in 2020; there are ample supplies that should keep feed prices at reasonable levels, says Rabobank. It released its annual global animal protein outlook today.