Recommended Global Agri, Food & Aqua Webinars & Conferences
Agriculture Asia Pacific 2020
- About Conference
- Sessions and Tracks
- Market Analysis
- Abstract submission and Registrations
- Past Conference Report
The present research on Emerging technologies and Strategies, Integrated farming and Sustainable Agriculture, Crop improvements, the most current updates in Plant and Soil Science , Agriculture & Organic farming are hallmarks of this Conference. Lead introductions, disseminate data, foster networking with present and potential specialists, make a splash with latest improvements, and participation acknowledgment at this II day occasion. Agriculture Asia Pacific 2020 makes you move, learn and embrace better approaches to enhance Agriculture and Organic Framing professional career prospects.
World Class Speakers and Emerging new Talent from across the Globe in Agriculture Industry
Packed Schedule: Workshops, Multi-track Conference, Expo area and more
To educate yourself on the Latest Innovations and Novel technologies in the fields of Agri, food, Aqua Live stock , Horticulture, Integrated farming.
To enhance your ability and skills for the crop improvements, Soil Management, Yield enhancement.
To network with your fellow researchers in the field of Plant science and Food security .
To empower yourself to fill the void created by the national shortage of participants.
Agriculture Science Faculty, Students, Scientists
Plant Science Faculty, Students, Scientists
Animal Science Faculty, Students, Scientists
Soil Science and Agricultural Universities
Forestry and Landscaping Scientists
Agriculture and Plant Associations & Societies
Business Entrepreneurs and Exhibitors
Research & Training Institutes
Seed Science and Weed Management Researchers
Soil science and soil-plant nutrition Experts
Agriculture & Food Security
Manufacturing Agricultural Devices Companies
R&D Laboratories, Chemical & Fertilizers Industries
Media partners and Collaborators
International Delegates and global observers
Students and Young Researchers.
All accepted abstracts will be published in respective Scientific International Journals. Abstracts will be provided with Digital Object Identifier Cross reference. Selected contributions will be published in following subject related international Journals
Advances in Crop Science and Technology
Journal of Agrotechnology
Journal of Horticulture
Asian Journal of Plant Science & Research
Journal of Aquaculture Research & Development
Sessions and Tracks
Domination of nature
Harmony with nature
Organic farming is the method of crop and livestock production that involves much more than choosing not to use pesticides, fertilizers, genetically modified organisms, antibiotics and growth hormones. In other words, it is referred to as, low input farming and uses natural sources of nutrients such as compost, crop residues and manure, and natural methods of crop and weed control, instead of using synthetic or inorganic agrochemicals.
- To increase genetic diversity
- To promote more usage of natural pesticides
- Ensure the right soil cultivation at the right time
- Keep and build good soil structure and fertility
- Control pests, diseases and weeds
Integrated farming (also known as mixed farming) is a farming system with simultaneous activities involving crop and animal. Integrated agriculture involves farming systems with environmental, economic, social, and intergenerational sustainability. In an integrated, sustainable agriculture system, the goal is not necessarily producing immediate outputs, but rather maintaining a system of healthful production, over time. The major components of a sustainable system include economy, environment, and community. This mixed farming system recycles all wastes so that little is thrown away: one’s waste is indeed another’s food.
The resource that must be managed in such a system takes all of these related components into account. Economically, the farm operations fulfill the financial needs of the farmers and those employed by the operations. The practices in the agricultural system are executed in an environmentally sound manner, with the preservation of natural resources including soil, water, and air. The operations also sustainably provide access to food to individuals in the community, which allows for opportunities for cooperative relationships .
- Increase profitable farm income
- Promote environmental stewardship
- Enhance quality of life for farm families and communities
- Increase production for human food and fiber needs
- Make nutrients available.
- Make the root rhizosphere livelier.
- Growth-promoting substances are produced.
- More root proliferation.
- Better germination.
- Improve the quality and quantity of produce.
- Improve the fertilizer use efficiency.
- Higher biotic and abiotic stress tolerance.
- Improve soil health.
- Residual effect.
- Make the system more sustainable
Track-20 Agricultural climatology
USA: Alliance of Crop, Soil, and Environmental Science Societies (ACSESS); The American Horticultural Therapy Association (AHTA); The American Horticultural Society (AHS); The American Phytopathological Society (APS); International Society for Horticultural Science American Society of Plant Biologists (ASPB); Soil Science Society of America (SSSA); Crop Science Society of America (CSSA); American Society of Agronomy (ASA); Weed Science Society of America (WSSA)
Asia Pacific: Crop Science Society of Japan (CSSJ); The Asian Crop Science Association (ACSA); The Asia and Pacific Seed Association (APSA); Asian Pacific Weed Science Society (APWSS); Asia & Pacific Plant Protection Commission(APPPC); Asian Vegetable Research and Development Center (AVRDC) Asia-Pacific Association of Agricultural Research Institutions (APPARI); Australian Bureau of Agricultural and Resource Economics and Sciences (ABARES); The National Vegetable Society (NVS); African Seed Trade Association (AFSTA); National Centre for Genetic Engineering and Biotechnology (BIOTEC)
Productive Agriculture and Organic farming methods combine the scientific knowledge of ecology and modern technology with traditional farming practices based on naturally occurring biological processes. Relatively recent innovations in seeds, chemicals and fertilizers have enabled agricultural producers to meet the ever-growing demands of a hungry world population. Even with the rapid increases in agricultural productivity, however, challenges for the agriculture industry to supply the growing global economy with sufficient supplies of agricultural staples are greater now than ever before.
Scope and importance
The basic principle in the organic farming system is to produce maximum yield with the highest possible quality. At the same time, it should not affect the soil fertility, soil health, and environment. Due to the extensive use of chemical fertilizers, there is a huge toll on humans with the poisonous effects. Hands more and more people are in search of organic fruits and vegetables. Hence there is a steep increasing the demand of organic farming system for Organic fruits, vegetables, and foods.
The scope of organic farming in Japan has been tremendously increasing. This is mainly due to the new researches made in the field of agriculture. It has facilitated the farmers with new measures for more production eliminating the activity of bypass methods. New techniques which are being innovated are purely related to soil health during organic farming. Apart from these reasons, the discovery of various new diseases arising out of artificial production of fruits and vegetables have clearly set the minds of people for a shift to organic farming.
Health conscious is another important factor for this huge transformation. It could also be named as the race in the new lifestyle. Consumption of organic products basically spreads from one person to other. To make it clear, people have reshaped health into lifestyle. This opens up opportunities for many new entrepreneurs in Japan with a huge response from the consumers.
With regards to Food Safety Commission , Consumer Affairs Agency, Food Education program triggered far-reaching changes in the regulatory framework of food safety Food, agriculture and risk in contemporary Japan’ attempts to set the background to the theme by addressing trends and changes in the global agri-food system. Previous village-bounded studies of Japanese rural society emphasized cultural continuity, the masterful blending of modernity and tradition, and the stoic acquiescence of villagers to externally-imposed change; found organic farmers’ groups revitalizing rural economies; forming direct-marketing relations with urban consumers; linking up with farmers in the Third World. Consumers including academics, agricultural scientists, medical doctors, journalists, and others involved in various aspects of the organic farming movement in Japan, comprise more than three-quarters of the membership. It is critical of Japanese agricultural policies and of U.S. agricultural surplus export policies.
The economic importance of agriculture in Japan has rapidly declined since 1950, with the sector constituting 1.7% of national GDP and employing 4.6% of the total labour force. A striking feature of Japanese agriculture is the shortage of farmland. Japan is thus a major importer of food.
According to IFOAM & FiBL (2006), the area under organic management in Japan is 29,150 hectares, which constitutes 0.56% of the total agricultural land. There are currently 4.539 organic farms registered in Japan. Certified organic produce from Japan includes: rice, green vegetables, green tea, sweet potato, taro, pumpkin, potatoes, citrus and other fruits. Potentially, Japan can be an enormous organic food market. Currently, consumer demand exceeds domestic supply and most organic products are imported. The demand for organic food is growing rapidly in Japan and it is expected that this will continue in the future.
Young farmers emerged in qualitative fieldwork as ‘occupational edge-workers,’ crisscrossing binaries such as urban/rural, mind/body, and economic/moral. They manage risks and navigate uncertainties of natural forces, traditional village practices, neoliberal pressures to be entrepreneurial in the market, and judgment of older, purer organic farmers.
The world's third-largest economy has a mere fraction of the global market of around $90 billion and is dwarfed by the US ($45 billion), Germany ($11 billion), France ($8 billion) and China ($7 billion). According to the Ministry of Agriculture, Fishery and Forestry (MAFF), the rate of organic food is only 0.17%. Domestic organic produce is 48,596 ton, while imported organic produce is 1,295,266 ton annually. This means that domestic organic produce only has 3.6% of the market. Domestic organic processed food is 187,455 ton, while imported organic processed food is 67,777 ton. In Japan, consumers care about the safety of the products, and buy organic food only when the quality of the vegetables is excellent.
Key Research’s: Land Reform in Japan | Wet Rice Agriculture | Transplanting Rice Seedlings | Reorganization of Farm Land | Innovations in Fruit and Vegetable Farming | Rice Rationing and Subsidies | Japan’s Shrinking Farm Population | Farm Household Size | Japanese Farm Households | The Changing Japanese Diet | Dairy Farming in Japan | Beef Cattle in Japan | The Changing Income of Farm Households | Raising Silkworms in Japan | Food Self-Sufficiency in Japan | Organic Farming in Japan
In Japan, Fukuoka started Natural farming by experimenting with the Nature and following the natural ways of crop propagation. The relatively higher industrialized countries such as Australia, New Zealand, Japan, Singapore, Taiwan, Hong Kong, and the Korea are major retail markets for organic foods.
Why to Attend ???
The significance of agriculture in human life is significant. Agriculture and agricultural products are essential for us. Food, energy, medicine and so many things we are able to get from agriculture. This conference seeks to bring all such scientist, Noble Laureate, researcher, research scholar, students and people together who are involved in this field and provide them to discuss their innovation, exchange ideas and interact with each other.
- The Asia region is a decisive component in the global food chain, accounting for 19% of total global food and agriculture exports and 31% of total food and agriculture imports
- Asia’s large and growing population, coupled with rising incomes and a burgeoning middle class, will continue to drive demand for food & agricultural commodities and resources
- On the other hand, Asia cannot produce enough to support itself. Limited arable land, inadequate water and poor resource management, low farm yields, environmental and soil degradation and infrastructure inadequacy are limiting production. Consequently, Asia and especially China’s need for imports and investment locally and abroad is likely to increase
- Asia agribusiness and food & agriculture companies are likely to grow in size and scope to meet the increasing demand, national policies, rising organisational capabilities, and integration and consolidation throughout the value and supply chains
Factors limiting the agricultural production potential
Limited arable land and inadequate water resources in Asia form a natural ceiling to agricultural supply. Consolidation of farmland and better water management have the potential to boost production. At the same time, conflicting demands in land usage and water pollution act as constraints. Given a growing population and increasing demand for cereals for both food and feed, sustained increases in yields are required in Asia. However, factors such as changes in cropping patterns and diminishing returns on modern seed varieties have led to a stagnation of production growth in the last two decades. Increased use of fertilisers as farmers try to maintain productivity is also progressively degrading soil quality in many places. Increased usage of chemical pesticides has further compounded the issue of soil quality and environmental pollution. Here below are some of the major limiting Factors
- Small and fragmented holding size
- Water will be a key limiting factor
- Self-sufficiency policy
- Rising rural wages
- Impact of climate change
- The region lags in R&D spend in agriculture
- Investment in physical infrastructure (roads, ports, railway terminals)
- Storage and cold chain logistics
- Technology investment to improve farm productivity and farm-business connectivity
Country Profiles with International, Asia and Oceania Emerging Markets at China and Hong Kong, India, Indonesia, Malaysia, Philippines, Thailand, Vietnam, New Zealand, Australia
Fund Allotment to Agriculture & Organic farming Research
Agriculture Finance & Agriculture Insurance
- Agriculture finance empowers poor farmers to increase their wealth and food production to be able to feed 9 billion people by 2050.
- Our work in agriculture finance helps clients provide market-based safety nets, and fund long-term investments to support sustainable economic growth.
- Demand for food will increase by 70% by 2050; at least $80 billion annual investments will be needed to meet this demand.
- Grant Opportunities : International Fund for Agricultural Development (IFAD) | Terra Viva Grants | The Foundation Center | International Human Rights Funders Group | Global Giving’s | Environmental Defender Law Center | Philanthropic News Digest | Asia Pacific Philanthropy Consortium (APPC) | Global Philanthropy Alliance | The Indigenous Peoples Assistance Facility (IPAF) | Global Facility for Disaster Reduction and Recovery (GFDRR) | FOMA Charitable Trust | Global Index Insurance Facility (GIIF) | Global Food Price Crisis Response Program (GFRP) | Global Food Safety Partnership (GFSP)
Major Agricultural Industries in Worldwide:
The number of agricultural industries and services is growing at a faster rate in all around the world covering Asia, Europe, Africa, North and South America which are major regions of the world. Top 20 industries with their country name have been enlisted below:
- Kerry Group, Ireland
- Vilmorin, France
- Adler Seeds, US
- China Agri-Industries Holdings, China
- ContiGroup Companies, Belgium
- Case Corporation, US
- Golden State Foods, US
- Heritage Foods, India
- Noble Group, South America
- The Mosaic Company, US
- Monsanto, US
- Wayne Farms, US
- Dawn Meats, Ireland
- Groupe Limagarin, France
- Bayer Crop Science, Germany
- New Holland Agriculture, Italy
- John Deere Tractor, US
- CLAAS, Germany
- Skellerup, New Zealand
- Technofarm International, Libya
Agriculture Research centers worldwide:
- Consultative Group for International Agricultural Research, France
- Africa Rice Center, Benin
- Bioversity International, Italy
- Center for International Forestry Research (CIFOR), Indonesia
- International Center for Tropical Agriculture (CIAT), Colombia
- International Center for Agricultural Research in the Dry Areas (ICARDA), Lebanon
- International Crops Research Institute for the Semi-Arid Tropics (ICRISAT), India
- International Food Policy Research Institute (IFPRI), United States
- International Institute of Tropical Agriculture (IITA), Nigeria
- International Livestock Research Institute (ILRI), Kenya
- International Maize and Wheat Improvement Center (CIMMYT), Mexico
- International Potato Center (CIP), Peru
- International Rice Research Institute (IRRI), Philippines
- International Water Management Institute (IWMI), Sri Lanka
- World Agroforestry Centre (International Centre for Research in Agroforestry), Kenya
- WorldFish Center (International Center for Living Aquatic Resources Management), Malaysia
Global Agriculture Universities:
- University of California, U.S.
- China Agricultural University, China
- Universidade de São Paulo, Brazil
- Ghent University, Belgium
- Aarhus University, Denmark
- University Hohenheim, Germany
- University of Guelph, Canada
- University of Copenhagen, Denmark
- University of Western Australia, Australia
- University of Helsinki, Finland
- Swedish University of Agricultural Sciences, Sweden
- University of Valencia, Spain
- University College Dublin, Ireland
- University of Reading, United Kingdom
- Universidade do Porto, Portugal
- National Taiwan University, Taiwan
- Massey University, New Zealand
- National Taiwan University, Taiwan
- University College Dublin, Ireland
- Cornell University, United States etc...
Japan Major Universities:
- Tokyo University of Agriculture and Technology
- Kyoto Prefectural University
- Hokkaido University
- Kyushu University
- Nagoya University
- Kobe University
- University of Tsukuba
- Tohoku University
- Chiba University
- Osaka Prefecture University
- Gifu University
- Shinshu University
- Ibaraki University
- Shizuoka University
- Keio University
- Waseda University
References : https://www.ers.usda.gov/publications/pub-details/?pubid=40694
Abstract submission and Registrations
Abstract Submission Guidelines:
With absolute enthusiasm and the Will to influence, we extend a warm invitation to attend the Global summit on Agriculture & Organic farming, August 17-18, 2020 in the beautiful city of Tokyo, Japan.
This year with the refreshing theme on “Sustainable Eco-Friendly Agricultural Approach to Crop Improvement”. All abstracts must be written exclusively in English (including the title, abstract text, author names and affiliations).
The length of the abstract must not exceed 300 words including short biography of the author (limited to 150 words).
All the abstracts will be reviewed by the scientific committee and all the accepted abstracts will be published in the conference proceeding books.
Submit your Abstract online:
Mark Important Dates:
Conference Dates: August 17-18, 2020
Abstract Submission Deadline: May 18, 20, 2020
Early Bird Registration Deadline: December 02, 2019
Final Call for Registration: July 27, 2020
Only Registration Includes:
- Access to All Sessions and Workshops
- CPD accredited
- A free paper abstract in our Journal for free of cost
- Accepted Abstracts will be published in respective supporting journals,
- Each abstract will be labelled with a DOI provided by Cross Ref.
- Certificate of presentation by the International Organizing Committee (IOCM)
- Reception banquet
- Coffee break during the conference
- 2 days breakfast during the conference
- 2 days Lunch during the conference
- Handbook & Conference Kit
- Certificate of Presentation
- B2B meetings
Only registration benefits + Accommodation for 2 nights
Only registration benefits + Accommodation for 3 nights
For Group registration
Contact: Richie Bronson (Program Manager)
Email: [email protected]
Registration Link: https://agriculture.agriconferences.com/registration.php