How can businesses and agriculture be part of a circular bioeconomy and in what direction should the circular bioeconomy be developed to provide value for both business and society. You can find answers to this in the videos below.
The Biobase experiment and the EU project Go-Grass
The Biobase platform was established in 2012 to investigate the possibilities for sustainable intensification of our cropping systems. It now feeds into the EU-project GO-Grass (www.go-grass.eu) for investigating which cropping systems deliver the best and most sustainable feedstock for green biorefinery and the production of protein concentrates, bioenergy and biomaterials.
The Green Revolution, how Danish Grass replaces Soy in Animal Feed
Soy cultivation and import put enormous pressure on natural areas, biodiversity and our climate. We want to change that!
At our CBIO demonstration site we are looking for locally grown, Sustainable alternatives for AnimalFeed.
We do this in corporation with Food & Bio Cluster Denmark, velas rådgivning, Institute for Food Studies & Agro industrial Development - IFAU
CBIO Aarhus University's Centre for Circular Bioeconomy
Presentation of Aarhus University's CBIO Centre for Circular Bioeconomy
The potential of seaweed
Annette Bruhn, Senior Researcher, Dept. of Bioscience, Aarhus University, gave a talk during Circular Bioeconomy Days on the untapped potentials of the seas to contribute to the circular bioeconomy
Smart biomaterials from sustainable biomass
Lars Storm Pedersen, Director of Strategic Projects and Asset Management, Haldor Topsoe, gave a talk during Circular Bioeconomy Days on smart biomaterials from sustainable biomass.
The development of green biomasses and biorefinery methods will provide agriculture with new growth possibilities and new solutions to climate and environmental challenges – and what is more, without reducing the food production.
Agroecology into policy – supporting the transition
Agroecology can lead the way towards sustainable food and agriculture systems, according to many governments, international agencies and advocacy groups. However, supporting policies are needed to overcome context-specific barriers and for scaling up agroecological practices.
Harvest of Green Biomass
Green leaf protein separation at the Green Biorefinery Demonstration Platform at Aarhus University, Foulum, Denmark.
Agroecology for reaching the Sustainable Development Goals
Agroecology is gaining attention as a way to meet many of the Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) as defined by the United Nations, thanks to its holistic approach towards the challenges facing the global food system.
What is agroecology? By its nature, the concept of agroecology is multifaceted and entails the three dimensions of science, practice and social movements. Agroecology is also strongly connected with the local context and traditions. All of this, makes it difficult to find a unique, universal definition of agroecology.
Harvest of green biomass
Harvest of green biomass at experimental field at AU Foulum.
The concept of bioeconomy
Christian Patermann, former director on the EU Commission explains the concept of bioeconomy.
The future protein challenge
Roberta Iley from Forum for the Future gave a talk during Circular Bioeconomy Days 2019 on: The future protein challenge, and how to change strategies into action.
Macroalgae in the open ocean - a new protein source?
Urd Grandorf Bak, Research Manager at Ocean Rainforest, gave a talk during Circular Bioeconomy Days on production of macroalgae in the open ocean - a new protein source?
Realising a bioeconomy 2.0.
Agnes Borg, Director for Industrial Biotechnology at EuropaBio gave a talk during Circular Bioeconomy Days on the needs and requirements for realising a bioeconomy 2.0.
Differences in protein fractionation from aquatic and green biomass
Angelica Tamayo Tenorio, Wageningen University, talked about differences in protein fractionation from aquatic and green biomass during CBDays 2019.
Agroecology: Zooming in on a definition
The concept of agroecology is multifaceted and includes the dimensions of science, practice and social movements, being strongly connected to the local context and traditions. Integration, diversification, resilience and productivity are some of the key elements of agroecology.