Three unique specialisations
Within the Master of Agricultural Production Chain Management, you can specialise in the following professional fields:
- Livestock Chains
- Horticulture Chains
- Forest Chains
The Livestock Chains specialisation teaches you to examine each actor in the chain (including suppliers, farmers, processors, traders, retailers and consumers). You also learn how to analyse the different stages from input to processing from various perspectives, such as business economics, logistics, quality control, certification, sustainability, marketing channels and information flows.
The Livestock Chains modules integrate management skills and, by addressing innovative, entrepreneurial and institutional aspects of agriculture, demonstrate how changes in demand and policies at local, national and international levels can be anticipated. You will thus enhance your ability to manage, facilitate and innovate within the livestock sector.
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This specialisation has been designed to help professionals develop the knowledge and skills needed to remain in the horticulture sector, adapt to changes and help stakeholders optimise their processes.
Designed to increase professionals’ ability to anticipate and exploit these developments, this programme examines each stakeholder in the chain (suppliers, farmers, processors, traders, retailers and consumers), particularly in the stages from input to processing. It also approaches the overall chain from the perspective of logistics, economics, quality control, marketing channels and information flows. This gives graduates a complete helicopter view of the horticulture sector.
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Commodities produced in forested landscapes such as timber, palm-oil, shea-butter, cocoa, and coffee go through a complex series of stakeholders and channels before making their way to domestic and international markets. Forest Chain Management specialists are equipped with the competences needed to examine each actor in the chain (including producers, smallholders, suppliers, processors, traders, retailers and consumers) and analyse the different stages from harvest to processing and consumption [from forest to floor] from various perspectives, including sustainability.
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