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Biopesticides Market research report gives an insight into the global market, segmented into different types including microbial pesticides, biochemical pesticides, macrobial pesticides, plant incorporated protectants (Bt Insect Resistance) and other (weedicides and termiticides) and their impact on various application areas such as cereals & soybeans, fruits and vegetables, cotton, ornamentals plants & turfs and other (Oil Seeds, Pulses, Plantation (Coffee, Tea & Sugarcane), Woody plants, & Forestry etc).
The study includes estimations and predictions for the total global biopesticides market size. Detailed emphasis on the adoption of GM (especially Bt Crops) worldwide and its strong effect in the developing countries is analyzed. Estimations and Predictions are provided by geographic regions encompassing North America, Europe, Asia Pacific, Latin America, Africa, and Middle East. Compilation of Worldwide Patents and Research related to Biopesticides is also provided. Global and regional market analysis is done for 2010-2022 with 185 exhibits. Business profiles of 30 major companies are discussed in the report.
A worldwide demand for reduction in use of chemical pesticides, regarded by consumers as harmful, is leading to the development of innovative and less harmful plant protection strategies. Pesticides such as organochlorine insecticides, methyl bromide, etc., are discontinued due to their health hazards. Alternative protection systems (biological products) are the need of the future and should be devised in place of conventional pesticides. The biopesticides industry mostly encompasses small‐to‐medium enterprises. All pesticide companies (whether chemical or bio‐control) in the United States must be registered according to the EPA biopesticide definition, which is an expensive affair. Hence, it leads to the question of how small companies can register, market, and compete with global agrochemical bigwigs.
The common farmer is highly likely to choose a reputed, cheaper brand over a private‐label, though it may be labeled as “green”. However, the trend towards eco‐friendly products is making biopesticides more noticeable than ever before. Growing consumer awareness for food and agricultural products with less or no chemical residues, and growers? and farmers? demand for safer pesticides has triggered a big demand for biopesticides. Consequently, big agrochemical companies too are making inroads into the biopesticides market through takeovers, alliances, license deals, collaborations, etc. For example, BASF AG made a marketing deal with US biopesticide company AgraQuest while Bayer AG acquired Agrogreen’s (Israel) certain businesses. Apparently such deals are lucrative; however, big companies are wary as any negative effect would mar their brands. Biopesticides ‐ including microbial pesticides, entomopathogenic nematodes, baculoviruses, plant derived pesticides, and Insect pheromones ‐ are increasingly being tested as alternatives to chemical pesticides and key components of Integrated Pest Management (IPM).
The stark truth is that, however, biopesticides constitute a very small fraction of the global pesticides market. The growth of global biopesticides industry is related to the popularity of insect resistance crops. The huge demand for biopesticides has led to the intervention of new technologies in agricultural practices that would generate new and innovative changes in production. Government regulatory bodies are now coming up with improved measures to encourage biocontrol companies. Increasing attention is being directed toward natural enemies such as predators, parasites, and pathogens. None of these predators or parasites can be mass‐produced and stored for long periods of time and must be raised in vivo. The most desirable product is a biocontrol agent that possesses all the advantageous characteristics of a chemical pesticide, displays high toxicity to the target organisms, can be mass produced, and also have a long shelf life.
Ag BiTech Australia Pty., Ltd. (Australia)
Ajay Bio-Tech (India) Ltd. (India)
Andermatt Biocontrol AG (Switzerland)
Bayer CropScience AG (Germany)
Bayer CropScience Biologics GmbH (Germany)
Bayer CropScience US (USA)
Biosafe, S.A. DE C.V. (Mexico)
Hubei Kangxin Agro-industry Co., Ltd. (China)
Koppert B.V. (The Netherlands)
Kumiai Chemical Industry Co., Ltd. (Japan)
Laverlam International Corporation (USA)
Marrone Bio Innovations, Inc. (USA)
San Jacinto Environmental Supplies (USA)
Sibbiopharm Ltd. (Russia)
Som Phytopharma (India) Limited (India)
Syngenta Bioline Ltd. (UK)
Syngenta International AG (Switzerland)
T.Stanes & Company Ltd. (India)
Troy Biosciences, Inc. (USA)
Valent BioSciences Corporation (USA)
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This report may help Strategists, Investors, Laboratories, Contract Research Organizations, Biotechnology & Healthcare Companies, Academic Professionals, Drug Approval Authorities, and Other Organizations to –
- Identify Market Opportunities
- Review and Analyze Global and Regional Markets
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Analytics and data presented in each report pertain to several parameters such as –
- Global and Regional Market Sizes, Market Shares, Market Trends
- Product (Global and Regional) Market Sizes, Market Shares, Market Trends
- Technology Trends
- Corporate Intelligence
- Key Companies By Sales, Brands, Products
- Other Strategic Business Affecting Data
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By Spencer X. Smith
In the professional services world, dozens of businesses make the same lazy marketing mistake:
They use commoditized statements to advertise their brand.
- “We have the best customer service.”
- “We offer the best value for the price”
- “We really care.”
The marketing teams at these companies are so entrenched in the business that they forget to step back and evaluate these statements as an outsider. Perhaps you truly have the best customer service, but saying you do does not prove anything.
If anybody can say it about their business, it’s a commoditized statement, and it does nothing to differentiate your brand.
Most professional service businesses — banks, law firms, accounting firms, etc. — offer essentially the same services. So how can these companies differentiate themselves? By shining a spotlight on the people who work there.
To differentiate yourself, you have to identify what is unique about your business. And the only thing that is truly unique about your business is the people who work there.
Personal branding enables service businesses to differentiate themselves from all of their competitors.
How do you do personal branding at a corporate level?
The first step is to empower your employees to tell their own stories on social media, especially on LinkedIn. Any time they invest in building their personal brand while working for your company is time spent building the company’s brand. If you’re still shaky on this point, read my previous blog post about the fears that keep people from developing their personal brand.
The next step is to use your corporate platform to tell your employees’ stories. Why do they do what they do? What makes them proud? Why do they feel that their work at your company is critically important?
In my work providing social media marketing strategy for law firms, banks, and financial services organizations, I’ve seen many examples of companies that embraced personal branding and leveraged it to grow their business, as well as companies that have missed great opportunities because they weren’t ready to try something new.
Here are two examples of how to apply personal branding strategies to a business:
The big anniversary:
Most companies build some kind of publicity campaign around their big anniversaries — 25 years, 50 years, 100 years, etc. Surviving in business for multiple decades lends credibility to a brand, and is absolutely worth celebrating. However, this anniversary also gives you permission to do something very few are.
Drawing on the principles of personal branding — shining a spotlight on the people who make your organization unique — here are two ways you could approach celebrating that anniversary:
- Invite your employees to share their own significant milestones that they will celebrate that year: 20th wedding anniversary, 30th high school reunion, finally becoming debt free.
- Invite your clients who are celebrating a significant anniversary to share their stories on your social media and blogging platforms. What lessons has a small tool and die shop learned from 45 years in business? How much has the printing industry changed in 30 years and how has …read more
Read more here::
Winter may be your very favorite season… congrats for finding the best where so many of us find weary grey days. But to celebrate your favorite season, why not plan a very unique wedding day! Alchemy Events braved the extreme temperatures of Alaska to bring you this extremely unique wedding idea, an ice cave wedding! Beauty really does hide everywhere.
So cuddle up in a big pile of blankets as you admire the amazing colors and glittering lights at play in this shoot. And don’t forget to stop by the full gallery, it is packed with shiver worthy beauty thanks to Anne Marie Moran Photography!
Capturing Magic In Nature
Alchemy Events brought together vendors from around the country for a shoot in an ice cave inside the Matanuska Glacier in Alaska. We used opals as a nod to the famous aurora borealis of Alaska and although we were surrounded by snow and ice, we wanted to bring in those famous aurora pops of color. The jeweler provided $10,000 worth of opals and gold quartz jewelry for the shoot.
The cake featured ice paper flowers and both she and the florist brought in some beautiful pops of color into the white and blue backdrop around us.
The ring dish and vintage place settings both mimicked opals and the hand crafted invitations also picked up on those beautiful aurora colors that dance across the Alaskan sky.
Behind the scenes
We drove two hours outside Anchorage to the valley surrounded by mountains that the glacier sits in. After driving to the edge of the glacier, we loaded everything into sleds which were pulled by snow machines and went the last mile to the ice cave. Once there, we had to haul everything down into the cave ourselves and by the time we were done setting up, the clouds had rolled in and wind had picked up, cutting our shoot shorter than we would’ve liked. We got the model down into the cave then changed and started shooting.
Temperatures were around -20 that day so even with frequent breaks & long johns under the dress, our poor model, Carolyn Layne, was definitely tested to the extreme for this shoot! We actually started to worry about her when she stopped talking and seemed less responsive so we bundled her up and rushed her back to an outpost on the edge of the glacier and put her in front of a wood burning stove to get her warmed up again. It was an experience of a lifetime for all those involved!
Turning Shares into Sales: An Intro to Social Media Marketing
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5:30p.m. Learn how to successfully market your small business on social media in just 1 hour! Get an introduction to the top social media platforms, who uses them, for what and which one will drive the most customers to you. Learn tricks, tips and tools for creating effective social media marketing campaigns that actually bring in revenue. Class is taught by a 13-year marketing agency professional. Registration Required. Mariner Library, 520 128th St. SW in Everett.
Are you confused about personal branding and storytelling (but know you want in?)
Here’s the thing:
And I’m an entrepreneur.
What does that have to do with anything, you might ask? Well, when I moved to NYC from London 20 years ago, my communication and writing style could best be described as “formal”, with a capital F. It’s just how we roll.
Now for anyone who knows me (and you will soon, I hope) I’m not at all formal. I am enthusiastic about most things, I love connecting with people, and I always look for the silver lining to any situation.
Do you see the problem? There was a disconnect between the essence of who I am and how I was presenting myself to the world. The term “personal branding” didn’t exist when I was coming up, but if it had, mine would have been off-base.
As my career, first in talent management and then in career coaching progressed, I started to let more and more of myself shine through. I started to write in my own voice (rather than Queen Elizabeth’s!) and I shared my own experiences (good and bad), in the name of connecting more fully with my audience and helping them move forward. In short, I started infusing my expertise, experience and knowledge with stories.
I can’t even begin to tell you what that did for me and my business; but here are couple of highlights:
- I got crystal-clear on my value and what I had to offer (as well as what wasn’t my unique brilliance)
- I got just as clear about who my ideal clients are, what they aspire to, and the challenges they face
- I found, embraced, and shared my purpose more fully
- I am building my tribe of delightful creatives, clients and collaborators
Sound like something you’d like to do too?
Whether you’re just starting out in your freelance creative career or business, or are looking to position yourself more effectively and authentically to the clients you want, mastering the art of storytelling will help you build an emotionally resonant brand that draws your ideal clients to you.
We’re not talking random, air your dirty laundry stories here, but rather, curated, edited stories that show your prospective clients you understand them, care about them, and can help them achieve the goals or outcome they seek.
If you’re ready to become utterly irresistible to your ideal clients, I’ll be teaching a Modern Thrive workshop titled: and I’d love for you to join me.
We’ll meet online January 25th-27th, where I’ll be teaching you:
- What unique gift YOU bring to the world and how that talent benefits people who genuinely want and need your services.
- The fundamental elements of every great story and how to craft your compelling story (so long, boring bio!)
- How to weave stories into your marketing message and content so it speaks directly to the ideal clients you want to attract.
If you’re ready to start shining your light, sharing your message in an authentic and compelling way, and start attracting your ideal clients and collaborators into your business, this training is for you.
I can’t wait to see you there!
The post Personal Branding and Telling Your Story appeared first on .
Virus elimination and inactivation continue to emerge as an important factor in overall bioprocess safety. As bioprocesses, products, and unit operations flourish, viral clearance will become more customized to industrial and individual situations. At the same time, the global viral clearance market will keep extending its purview. Viral clearance is also called viral safety. For example, in case of inactivation of reagents such as monoclonal antibodies and recombinant proteins, companies, CROs, and diagnostic testing labs need to evaluate the removal of specific viral strains or viral copy number in samples.
Viral clearance can be performed by numerous methods depending on product type, technique for production, and whether it is a medical device or not. Examples of the techniques used in viral clearance are qRT-PCR, PCR, real time PCR, ELISA (EIA), western blot, and transmission EM. Viral clearance is vital for final confirmation about the acceptable level of safety which can be taken in for a final product. The success ratio of viral clearance depends on the selection of suitable methods that make sure the removal or demolition of any viruses without disturbing the target protein. A number of factors must be considered when making this choice: the regulatory requirements, characteristics of the target protein, the mechanism(s) of clearance method(s), and the impact of process parameters.
The major driver of the global viral clearance market is increasing demand in the pharmaceutical and biotechnological industries. Rise in the number of new drug launches in various segments and associated drug approval processes are also boosting market growth. The global viral clearance market has been segmented based on technique, end-user, application, and region. Based on technique, the viral clearance market has been divided into viral detection method, viral removal method, and viral inactivation method. The viral detection method segment is estimated to account for the largest share of the global viral clearance market.
In terms of application, the market has been segmented into blood & blood products, cellular & gene therapy products, stem cell products, tissue & tissue products, and vaccines and therapeutics. The vaccines and therapeutics segment is projected to hold the largest market share. Based on end-user, the viral clearance market has been segmented into pharmaceutical and biotechnology companies, contract research organizations, academics and research institutes, and others. The others segment constitutes medical device companies, cell banks, small cell culture laboratories and consultants, microbiology laboratories, and toxicology laboratories.
Geographically, the global viral clearance market has been divided into North America, Europe, Asia Pacific, and Rest of the World (Latin America, Middle East, and Africa). In terms of region, North America accounted for the largest share of the viral clearance market, followed by Europe, and Asia. North America and Europe are likely to witness high demand for viral clearance assays as a result of technological advancement, rise in number of new drug launches, and patent expiry of popular branded drugs. Other factors driving the market in these regions are rapidly aging population, growing incidence of associated disease, and increased obesity rates.
The market in Asia Pacific is expected to expand at the highest growth rate during the forecast period. The considerable growth of the market in the region is attributable to growing public and private initiatives to increase awareness related to health and safety of medicinal treatment and constant growth in health care expenditure. Presence of a large chronically ill population, increasing number of private sector hospitals, rising affluence, advancements in technology, and expansion to rural health care infrastructure are also likely to drive the market.
Major companies operating in the viral clearance market are Avance Biosciences, Inc., BSL Bioservice, Charles River Laboratories International, Inc., Clean Cells, Inc., Lonza Group, Merck Millipore – Sigma-Aldrich, Texcell, Inc., and Wuxi Pharmatech (Cayman), Inc., among others.
The report offers a comprehensive evaluation of the market. It does so via in-depth qualitative insights, historical data, and verifiable projections about market size. The projections featured in the report have been derived using proven research methodologies and assumptions. By doing so, the research report serves as a repository of analysis and information for every facet of the market, including but not limited to: Regional markets, technology, types, and applications.
The study is a source of reliable data on:
Market segments and sub-segments
Market trends and dynamics
Value chain and stakeholder analysis
The regional analysis covers:
North America (U.S. and Canada)
Latin America (Mexico, Brazil, Peru, Chile, and others)
Western Europe (Germany, U.K., France, Spain, Italy, Nordic countries, Belgium, Netherlands, and Luxembourg)
Eastern Europe (Poland and Russia)
Asia Pacific (China, India, Japan, ASEAN, Australia, and New Zealand)
Middle East and Africa (GCC, Southern Africa, and North Africa)
Request a brochure of this report to know what opportunities will emerge in the rapidly evolving Virus Clearance Market during 2016- 2024
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