2014 Autumn - Farmers fare well with better animal welfare

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Farm Policy Journal: Vol 11 No 1 2014 Autumn - Full Journal - Farmers fare well with better animal welfare

Australian Farm Institute (2014), Farmers fare well with better animal welfare, Farm Policy Journal, Vol. 11, No. 1 - Autumn 2014, Surry Hills, Australia 
ISSN 1449–2210 (Print)
ISSN 1449–8812 (Web)

$60.50


 
 




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Vertical Contracting and Australian Agriculture - Implications for Farmers and Policy-Makers

Full Report
April 2006, pp. 1 - 72 (72 pages)
Publisher: Australian Farm Institue
Author: ACIL Tasman Pty Ltd - Mark Barber & Greg Cutbush
ISBN: 0-9757453-7-9

$77.00


Value in Value Chains - Collaborative Business Models and Farm Accreditation Systems Examined


The range of case studies analysed provide a diversity of examples where value chain engagements have benefited farmers, but also highlight that such arrangements are dynamic and evolve over time, and require continual management.

A related issue is the role of farm accreditation systems in consumer-driven value markets. Should Australian agriculture be developing national accreditation systems in order to secure market access, or do such systems simply add cost without delivering value? The research reported here examines these questions in the light of the experiences of those involved in the case studies analysed as part of the
research. Becoming an integrated part of a value chain will not necessarily be the best option for all farm businesses.

However, this research provides some valuable information and lessons for those farmers contemplating closer engagement in value chains, and should assist in ensuring that farmers do secure value from chains.

As Australian agriculture evolves from being a low-cost supplier of bulk commodities to global markets into a supplier of both bulk commodities and more specialised and differentiated products to higher-value markets, the interaction between farmers and the value chain post farmgate will become an increasingly important element of farm business profitability.

While farmers have recognised the need to become part of the value chain, there is a great deal of uncertainty about the extent to which these arrangements deliver increased value to farmers. Many question whether farmers are actually better off being involved in the value chain, and there are a myriad of stories about how such arrangements have worked to the disadvantage of farmers.

Full Report
August 2008, pp. 1 - 72 (72 pages)
Publisher: Australian Farm Institue
Author: Australian Farm Institue - O'Keeffe, M
ISBN: 978-0-9805475-1-1

$77.00


Farm Policy Journal - Vol 8 No 3 2011 Spring - Full Journal - A private future for food and fibre quality

Farm Policy Journal, Vol. 8, Number 3, Spring 2011, A private future for food and fibre quality, Australian Farm Institute, 76 pp

ISSN: 1449-2210 (print), 1449-8812 (online) 

Historically, public authorities specified safety and quality standards for agricultural products, and provided reassurance to consumers that products were safe. Increasing consumer demands and the rise of food and fibre brands, and retailer brands have led to the development of private quality and safety standards. These private standards are a form of risk management for food and fibre brands, and retailers; but also create barriers to entry and exit for farmers supplying these brands and retailers. The Spring 2011 Farm Policy Journal sheds light on the pros and cons for the farming sector of these new trends – analysing impacts on domestic and international trade and economics. The Journal also provides useful tools for upgrading your knowledge of this topic, including a lexicon, and case studies from China and South-East Asia.

$60.50


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