green & sustainability protocol development for malaysian halal food industry

Click here to load reader

Post on 15-Jan-2017

565 views

Category:

Education

1 download

Embed Size (px)

TRANSCRIPT

Slide 1

The 2nd International Workshop of IELP Meeting

10th-11th December 2015Graduate School of Environmental StudiesTohoku University, Sendai, Japan

Green & Sustainability Protocol Development for Malaysian Halal Food IndustryB.C.Chew & Syaiful Rizal Abdul HamidFaculty of Technology Management & TechnopreneurshipUniversiti Teknikal Malaysia Melaka (UTeM)

The Macro View:The Global Market Opportunity of the Muslim World

According to the report from Fleshman-Hillard Majlis (2012) While many countries and companies continue to chart out their emerging market strategies, developing their businesses and growing consumer bases, the single biggest market in the world has been largely overlooked. The FHM (2012) report talks about the opportunity of the next billion: A collection of people larger than the markets of India and China, united under a single umbrella-their beliefs. Muslims (in 2012) represent nearly 1.8 billion of the worlds population.

annuallySource: Fleishman-Hillard Majlis. 2012. The Next Billion: The Market Opportunity of the Muslim World.

The Meso View: Halal Development in Malaysia

ParametersInformation and agenciesEcosystemProduct and servicesHalal CertificationJAKIMIslamic Development Department of MalaysiaIndustry DevelopmentHalal Industry Development Corporation Exports PromotionsMalaysia External Trade Development Corporation

Other agencies : SME Corp, MIDA, Standard Malaysia

Malaysia Halal Industry Master Plan

Source: MITI 2015.

The AchievementsKPI (2020)Achievement in 2014Halal Export RevenueRM19billionRM37.7billionEmployment in Halal 300,000 jobs206,000 jobsNumber of exporters (SMEs)1,6000 companies700 companies-5415 Halal certified companies in Malaysia

Source: MITI 2015

Halal Exports

Source: MITI 2015

Halal Exports by Product Cluster (2014)

Source: MITI 2015

Halal Business Transformation Programme

It was introduced in 2011, to assist local Halal companies to increase their overall competitiveness and to enhance their business performance and growth. Source: MITI 2015.

JAKIM/Malaysia Recognised Certification BodiesThere are about 200 different Halal certifications available globally. The majority of certifications stems from Asia Pacific countries.January 2015: JAKIM has recognised 57 Foreign certification bodies and 16 authorities from 33 countries include Japan, Australia, Chile, Poland, Brazil and Sri Lanka. All of the products under these certifications are allowed to be marketed in Malaysia.Source: MITI 2015

JAKIM/Malaysian Recognised Certification Bodies

Source: MITI 2015

What next after the Halal certification?

The Micro View: Sustainable Food Production and Food Management Certification on Halal Food.

Objective:-To put an added value to the existing Halal food-To penetrate larger the global market share.

Definition of Sustainability

Bruntland (2012) defines sustainable as development that meets the needs of the present without compromising the ability of future generations to meet their own needs.Sustainability on food is challenged with the high cost food production, source scarcity of raw materials and resources, while at the same time to sustain food sources for the future generation consumption (climate change).

Have you seen these logos?

Why we go for Sustainable Food Production and Food Management?Better for the environmentHigh quality goodsBetter working conditions for famers and producersSupports local socio-economic community development

Definition of Halal FoodHalal food means operation which has to be sanctioned according to Islamic Dietary Law; with a strict level of operations and inspection, in meeting the standard of food quality, cleanliness, safety and nutrition (Rezai, Mohamed and Shamsudin, 2012).

Our ResearchOur research explores the processes of food production and food management in Halal food, particularly, the livestock sector at industrial scale of production.

The researchers adopted Lunings (2001) and Power et al. (2012) framework for food production model and food management, which aimed to synthesize both processes in order construct a comprehensive green and sustainable protocol on food production and food management.

Livestock ProductionLivestock production is a form of agricultural production influence environment1 economic2 and society3 (Robinson et.al, 2007, FAO, 2007, Van Hooft, 2012).

-----------------------------1. Impacts of livestock on the environment (food and water supplies, facilities setting, wastes generation, transportation, vaccine, medicine, antibiotics). -Around the world we see groundwater supplies depleted, agricultural soils degraded, oceans overfished and forests cut faster than they can re-grow.2.Estimating production and off-take, cost involve, trades3.Nutritious values, livestock disease risk

Livestock ManagementFoster by increasing consumption of livestock products (as food) and international trades, Van Hooft (2012) explains, livestock sector is rapidly moving towards intensive and specialised systems. Larger and larger livestock farming companies are formed, where the production environment is highly controlled.

Livestock ManagementLivestock management aims to produce highest quality of livestock (to safeguard animal health) at maximum productivity, by minimising the production impacts on social, environmental and economics at the most cost efficiency. In improving livestock management, the animal welfare is not only point out the physical aspects, but also includes psychological aspects (M.de Vries et al, 2015).

Livestock Management & ProductionTechnology adoption in food production helps the developments and innovations in most aspects of livestock production from breeding, feeding, housing, disease control, processing, transportation and marketing (FAO, 2009). Albeit internal factors could be manipulated by technology, the external factors are beyond the management capability. Climate change which affecting the productivity rates, the scarcity of the resources; and the vulnerability of the livestock for pandemic; all of these affecting biodiversity and ecosystems for the animal breeds.

Sustainable Food Management Power et. al (2012) advocates five pillars of food sustainability: Sustainable SourcingImprove land and water managementEnhancing nutritious Using technology effectivelyReduce commodity price volatility

Theoretical of food production

Souce: Luning, 2001

Research Methods248 companies from 700 exporters companies are selected to conduct this study.Interview and correspondent analysis. Data collection is still on going.

The EvaluationSocialEnvironmentalEconomyRights of the workersHigh Conservation Value Land assessmentTrademark and certificationRights of the local communitiesTransparency in farming management Value chain creationFree from forced labourFarming procedure Sustainable can be profitableHealth and safetyGHG EmissionSocial impact assessmentWater footprint Argo chemical reduction

References

BooksFleishman-Hillard Majlis. 2012. The Next Billion: The Market Opportunity of the Muslim World.Jahnke,H.E.,1982. Livestock Production System and Livestock Development in Tropical Africa.Luning,P.A., Marcelis,W.J., and Jongen,W.M.F.,2001. Food Quality Management- A techno-managerial approach. Wageningen Academic Publishers,pp.29-43Robinson,T.P., Thornton P.K.,Franceschini,G., Kruska,R.L., et.al.,2011. Global livestock production systems. Rome, Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations (FAO) and international Research Institute (ILRI),pp.152Usui,N.,1995. Book review article: Induced Innovation Theory and International Agricultural development: A Reassessment, by Bruce Koppel, Baltimore, Johns Hopkins University. Asian Development Bank.Vant Hooft, K.E.,Wollen, T.S. and Bhandari, D.P.,2012. Sustainable

Journals 7. Linden,A.D., et.al.2015. A framework for quantitative analysis of livestock systems using theoretical concepts of production ecology. Available at: