The process of getting food to your table in the 21st century is complex. The digital and technological advances of the 21st century introduced AgTech and FoodTech who bring about a fresh wave of life to the agriculture and food technology sectors. The way farmers and producers approach feeding the world and solving new problems is changing in exciting ways, and we’ve got a list of the top 10 AgTech books to indulge in for those wanting to engage in the enterprise, from an entrepreneurial basis to a grass roots level. The terms AgTech and FoodTech refer to the newly rejuvenated field of merging technological advancements with the production of the world’s food.
Our perspective on the latest agtech industry news, startup profiles and career advice.
Startup incubators and accelerators play a vital role in the entrepreneurial ecosystem and are key for many innovative entrepreneurs to bring their ideas to life, or grow their enterprise to scale. Accelerators support and coach agtech pioneers on their way to grow, to improve and revolutionize agriculture for the 21st century. While we featured many interviews with agtech startups (like Agromapping, Autofarm, or Tvant) it is now time to take a look at the other side of the startup ecosystem. We chatted with Alberto Clerigué, Investment Manager at Sodena from the agrifood / agtech accelerator Orizont, based in Pamplona, Spain. About Orizont How did Orizont come about and what has
Agtech startup accelerator and incubator programs are companies that give aid to founders of startup companies in the agricultural sector. This support is usually in the form of financial capital required to start the business, mentorship, and coaching to impart the necessary business skills and practices for growing businesses from seed stage, into profitable multi-national organizations. The accelerator programs select a few companies to support from a list of applicants whereby the companies that portray the most potential for growth and profit are usually preferred for investments. The programs are made up of networks of investors, industry experts, and corporations who wish to invest in small companies and grow them