This is not the time for isolation strategies. More than ever, collaboration is vital.
To create the resources we need, we need profits. Lots of profits. This is not an easy conversation to have, particularly with those who are concerned about the environment.
If we really want to regenerate our soils, reduce carbon, increase biodiversity, we need animal and plant production to be working in harmony with each other. I don’t think Oatly understand this.
The issues, whether societal, environmental or economic, all seem to come back to a single common factor. A lack of diversity, or in this case: biodiversity. It’s time for a radical and wholesale change in the way that we farm. A revolution, no less, that has biodiversity at the centre of its beating heart.
With five months to go before we leave the EU, uncertainty prevails for food companies. But for farming the Agriculture Bill has provided some insight into its future.
Food companies take note; the British farming industry is on the precipice of great change, arguably the greatest change since accession to the EU and membership of the Common Agricultural Policy (CAP) 45 years ago.