In this in-depth feature, we find out how the multidisciplinary HealthyMinorCereals project responds to consumers’ increasing demands for healthy, nutritious and innovative food A spokesperson from the HealthyMinorCereals reveals their thoughts on the demands of today’s consumers for food that is healthy, nutritious, innovative and produced sustainably. This in-depth article...
In this e-book, the Climate Service Center Germany (GERICS) sets out individual solutions for climate change adaptation challenges
EUFAR supports and develops airborne research projects to boost earth system understanding and weather prediction innovation in Europe
The School of Civil Engineering and Geosciences at Newcastle University explains how data from rainfall can be used to help adapt to climate change
How can The Innovine Project help vineyard growers throughout the EU develop better quality vines in a world where climate change is a key challenge?
Earth’s climate is changing, but this has been happening since its creation; to deal with anthropogenic climate change we need to embrace technology
GERICS are helping to assess the impact of climate change in Germany in order to develop national and regional level climate adaptation and mitigation
The Arctic is warming more rapidly than any other region on the planet. The northern Barents Region is a Norwegian Arctic hotspot that has changed 2-4 times faster than other parts of the Arctic during the last three decades.
Ancient settlements and urban sites offer the keys to more direct understanding of cultures, but they are very challenging in exploration. The ERC Across-Borders project accepts this challenge and focuses on settlement patterns in Egypt and Sudan in the 2nd Millennium BC.
Predicting the future with climate mathematics Carrying out experiments on the entire climate system is unfeasible. This is because of the simple fact that we have only one Earth and it is in use.
The Canadian North is experiencing often-intense and rapid socio-cultural stresses from multiple pathways, including climate change and environmental changes, as well as resource extraction and development.
We have developed a globally unique purification method whereby we purify and concentrate used glycol so that it can be reused. In this manner, we will save the Earth’s resources, since glycol is extracted from crude oil and is a non-renewable resource.
Agriculture’s role in environmental issues are both large and complex, often contributing to both problems and solutions to the global environment. For example, agricultural practices have the potential to increase soil C storage which can positively influence soil quality and help mitigate the rise in atmospheric CO2.
How to move away from linear production and consumption to a circular economy – to an economic model where there is virtually no waste but more secondary raw materials that can be re-injected in a European Circular Economy.
Today, Biobank Graz is the largest academic biobank in Europe providing logistics and infrastructure and offering optimal support for research teams in collecting, processing, storing and providing human biological samples and associated data.
Being the global hotspot for agricultural world trade, the Metropoolregio Rotterdam – Den Haag (MRDH) holds extremely high stakes in food logistics, safety and quality. At the same time it is a place where local, regional and global agro-food processes have a great potential for generating synergy.
Pest outbreaks can be detrimental to the agriculture sector, damaging crops and plants. Outbreaks occur when the damaging species escape their natural enemy complex of parasitoids and predators. In an effort to reduce pest outbreaks, pesticides are sprayed, however they are not considered sustainable.
For Varberg, Sweden, 2015 is the year when the community will reunite in a joint effort to take responsibility for peace and human rights.
Forests are important as reservoirs of biodiversity, and as wildlife habitats. In addition, they represent substantial economic value, and provide societal health and recreational benefits. They also, mitigate climate change by storing carbon dioxide.
As the proportion of the world’s population living in urban environments increases and those in rural ones decrease, the design of places to help us keep nature in sight becomes more vital.
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