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Kellogg Te Tai Tokerau Programme

Kellogg Programme
Te Tai Tokerau

Bridget Newson McNully Kellogg Report

Future Proofing the Red Meat Processing Industry: Sustainability at the end of the Chain.

In this body of work I will aim to identify how meat processors in New Zealand are harnessing their sustainability potential and responsibility, why it is important and how their social licence to operate is affected during this process. To truly understand this, I have conducted interviews with red meat industry leaders to hear their experiences and learn about what action they are taking. I have also looked at literature relating to social licence to operate, sustainability and how our actions alter our supply chain within New Zealand’s export significant, red meat sector.

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Nicholas Woolsey Kellogg Report

Heat Pump Pollen Drying.

Initial findings suggested such a system presents significant financial and environmental advantages that may be exploited by individual producers and industry bodies alike.

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Some things New Zealand sheep and beef farmers should understand about climate change and farm greenhouse gas emissions.

New Zealand livestock farmers will need to play a pivotal role in helping the country achieve these goals as they are responsible for almost all biogenic methane emissions and own almost all the land that is suitable to plant trees on to help offset carbon dioxide emissions. Achieving these goals is going to require significant changes to the way we farm.

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Looking into the Future Sustainability of the New Zealand Avocado Industry.

The aim of this report is to investigate what the future sustainability of the New Zealand avocado industry looks like. The purpose is to provide an indication to my own business on how viable my business will be in the coming years in terms of industry growth rate and growers taking on more work themselves and less contracting out. Will this be a recurring theme or are there potentially multiple factors at play?

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Northland Hill Country and the Implications of Change for Landowners.

This project explores the evolving landscape of Northland hill country farming, highlighting the current position of Northland hill country sheep and beef farming, the significant uptake of forestry competing with the sheep and beef industry for land-use on these hills, and the opportunity for integration of these industries to collaborate in meeting both our environmental, economic, and socio-economic objectives. The implication for landowners, is that the decisions we make today, will not only initiate short-term change, but may also present long-term and inter-generational implications that necessitate a need for holistic and well-informed decision-making process’.

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Operating a successful low-tech, small scale mushroom farm.

Operating a successful low-tech, small scale mushroom farm.

This business concept works to research the potential outcome of starting and operating a successful low-tech, small scale specialty mushroom farm in the North Island of New Zealand. It is a short overview of a new business venture idea that will be further expanded into a business plan once the concept has proved probable.

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Mary Bartlett Kellogg Report

Is there a future for strong wool?

The main goal for this report is to raise awareness for consumers to make the environmentally friendly decision to buy wool and encourage the industry as a whole to stand together, to pull the wool market out of the doldrums and put it back into the flourishing fibre position it deserves to be.

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Rachel Weal Kellogg Report

Land Use Change Diversification in Northland.

The Northland Region of New Zealand is a vital province for agriculture, horticulture, and forestry and, with its subtropical climate and mixed topography, offers a key competitive advantage. Our choices about land today can be irreversible and will affect future generations and the potential production and profitability of our industry.

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Jeremy Lawson - A review of wetlands

A review of wetlands and other methods of reducing P and N loss into waterways.

In the last 30 years New Zealand agriculture has increased nitrogen use by over 600% from 62,000t to 452,000tonnes and cracks are starting to appear. Anthropogenic inputs from intensive agriculture and poor practices can be harmful to the health of our waterways, precious wetlands rich in biodiversity and known for their many environmental benefits including filtering nutrients and carbon sequestration have been degraded or drained over time.

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Our programmes work in partnership with some of New Zealand’s leading agribusiness organisations – click here for more.​