Read on
"If you can't measure it, you can't manage it," management guru Peter Drucker once said. This applies to the bio-economy as well. To make the right decisions, it is crucial to measure the ecological, economic and social impact of the bio-based transition, to register types of biomass, to develop scenarios and to analyse the impact of various policy measures.
Editorial office / Brussels

Therefore, the Bio-based Industries Consortium (BIC) is following the EU BioMonitor project with great interest, Dirk Carrez, Executive Director of BIC writes in his new blog on Agro&Chemistry. Over the past four years, this Horizon 2020 project established a robust and sustainable framework for bioeconomy statistics and models.

This allows identification of the contribution of the bioeconomy as a whole and of individual biobased products to economic growth and other indicators. It also creates a set of tools to predict how the bioeconomy might develop until 2050. Insightful monitoring and data enable the bioeconomy to make an even greater contribution to a greener Europe.

Read Dirk Carrez’s full blog on Agro&Chemistry.