Is This War Far AwayThe Data Says The Opposite
Is This War Far Away?
The Data Says The Opposite
Russia's full-scale invasion of Ukraine has changed the world's food supply chains
Ukrainian SeaportsBlocked By Russian Agression
Blocked By Russian Agression
Results of the grain initiative
- Сorn 66,9%
- Wheat 21,60%
- Barley 4,80%
- Other 6,70%
Countries can buy Ukrainian agricultural products, which then will be transferred to the African countries that need the world’s help to avoid starvation. This way participants of the humanitarian program can support the Ukrainian economy amid the war and help African countries that faced food shortages.
The implementation of the #GrainFromUkraine program by the end of spring 2023 can save more than 5 million people from hunger. A first ship NORD VIND with 27 thousand tons of wheat for Ethiopia has already sailed from the port of Odesa.
Purposeful destructionof Ukrainian food supply
of Ukrainian food supply
On March 26, Ukraine sent the sixth ship with 30,000 tons of humanitarian wheat for Yemen within the “Grain from Ukraine” initiative. The bulk carrier NEGMAR CICEK left the Ukrainian port of Chornomorsk and joined the caravan with three more ships, the Ministry of Infrastructure of Ukraine informs.
Sowing in Ukraine has already begun in 18 regions – 293 thousand ha have been planted with grain and leguminous crops, the Ministry of Agrarian Policy and Food of Ukraine reports.
In the 2022/2023 marketing year, Ukraine exported 35,810 million tons of grain and leguminous crops. In particular, 3,513 million tons of crops were exported in March, according to the Ministry of Agrarian Policy and Food of Ukraine.
GuardiansOf The Harvest
Of The Harvest
Farmer Serhii Svyrydenko from the Donetsk region evacuated 150 goats to the western part of the country. Now, he sets up in a new place and works to restore the cheese production.
The Naporivske farm was under Russian occupation for a month. Despite the huge losses, the farm owner feels optimistic and has already begun the reconstruction.
Dutchman Kees Huizinga has been running a farm in the Cherkasy region for 20 years. After the war’s outbreak, he continued to run a 15 000 hectare farm and became the voice of Ukrainian farmers in Europe.