A  G  R  O  R  G  A  N  I  C




AGRORGANIC is active within the agricultural sector in the areas of: Development, Process guidance, Education and policy making.


The agricultural sector faces the challenge of a transition in which, after a decades-long period of highly productive and efficient agriculture, a new balance is sought between economy and ecology. Regular or "conventional" production methods reach the limits of what is acceptable and leave too many traces on our environment. Traces that have an impact on public health. The sector will therefore be forced to be reformed in the decades ahead, and there will be a reorientation with regard to the sustainability of agricultural production systems. In the future, both animal and vegetable production will have less pressure on the environment, especially in absolute terms, despite this high productivity and efficiency.

To shape this transition, we can sometimes limit the scale, give space to innovative or rediscovered production methods and/or technologies, but above all we must start thinking more in terms of circularity and coherence (biology). New technologies may be able to partly compensate for the loss of efficiency and scale, but technology in agriculture will always remain subordinate to biology and ecology. This is because agriculture as an industry simply depends on nature for its survival. Without a healthy ecological balance, agriculture is no longer possible in the long term, and it is ironic that a sector that is closest to nature is also able to burden it in this way.

Of course, agriculture will always remain an intervention by humans in nature, and concessions will be made to produce food. However, it is also up to the human kind to limit the damage to our environment. Although agriculture is not solely responsible for the burden on our environment, but it is currently the first sacrifice to reduce this burden. This is difficult to accept, especially because current agricultural production has been significantly increased for more than half a century by the increasing demand for cheap, accessible and safe food. The change that is now required of the agricultural sector will therefore have to be made gradually, with consumers and politicians also having to take responsibility. EU agricultural subsidies are still used to stimulate economies of scale and thus maintain the current system, including the associated environmental burden. A new balance between economy and ecology (where the former cannot exist without the latter) can therefore only arise when the consumer politically opts for a different distribution of resources. From a practical point of view, modern, future-proof agriculture mainly requires a revaluation of biological processes, taking coherence, restoring the environment and the effect of production methods on public health as a starting point.

You can call on me during this agricultural transition. This may relate to the field of business development, process guidance, education or policy making. Have you become interested after viewing this website and would you like to get in touch. Then I look forward to receive your message. This can be done via the email address dim@agrorganic.eu. You can also call +31 (0) 6 200 433 65.

Yours sincerely,

Dim Boonstoppel