Event Date

There are lots of reasons for farmers to be interested in carbon markets, especially given the changing agricultural policy and push towards net zero as well as other potential benefits.

Tuesday 21 May


Register HERE

In this webinar will map out and connect the financial incentives being offered to farmers for adopting sustainable practices.  

In detail, we will examine:

-       financial incentives of stacking: boost the return on your sustainable practices

-       how farmers can receive and stack multiple financial benefits, from SFI actions, carbon credits and grain sale premium

-       potential for stacking biodiversity income

-       how to maximise financial return on the sustainable farming practices being adopted




Johann Tasker

Podcast & Projects Editor
Farmers Weekly
View Biography


Thomas Gent

UK Market Lead
View Biography


Jeremy Moody

Secretary and Advisor
Central Association of Agricultural Valuers


David Evans

Managing Director
Trinity Grain

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Connected Content

In 2015, the UK pledged to be Net Zero by 2050, with the NFU striving for the more ambitious target of 2040. Net Zero is achieved when the amount of greenhouse gases (GHG) emitted is balanced with those removed from the atmosphere. This helps to combat climate change and reduce global warming.

Opportunities are increasing for farmers and land managers to earn revenues from storing carbon in soils or vegetation, or by reducing baseline GHG emissions from crop and livestock production.

The UK Government has set a Net Zero target for 2050. Land use and management has a key role to play in this, with the NFU setting an even earlier target of 2040.

Natural capital refers to the stock of natural resources and ecosystems that provide essential benefits and services to agriculture. In the context of farming, natural capital encompasses the fertile soil, clean water, biodiversity, pollinators, and healthy ecosystems that play a crucial role in sustaining crop and livestock production. These natural assets are the foundation of agricultural sustainability, productivity, and resilience.

The key GHGs for agriculture that contribute directly to climate change are:  Carbon dioxide (CO2)  Methane (CH4)  Nitrous oxide (N2O)   All these GHGs are often grouped under the umbrella term ‘carbon’. 

Share resources, ideas and experiences on running successful agri-businesses.