Deliverables & reports

Barriers for small-scale farmers in public food procurement

Part of the project pursues these objectives through the lens of the public procurement of food, with a goal of developing recommendations and showcasing good practices for establishing and maintaining farmer-inclusive, sustainable food procurement approaches. To this end, it is important to identify and highlight the challenges that farmers face when engaging with public customers.

D2.3 Three frameworks for selection, evaluation and replicability of innovative initiatives

COCOREADO sets and explores two types of innovative initiatives: novel and fair food systems (NOFAs) and sustainable public procurement of food (PROCURs) initiatives. For each of these two types of initiatives (NOFAs and PROCURs) separate frameworks for selection, evaluation and replicability assessment were developed.

D2.4 Long list of 60-100 innovative initiatives

The gathering of a long list of innovative initiatives is aimed to form the basis for selection of short-listed 10-15 initiatives which will be evaluated for good practices in the following steps of the COCOREADO project. These good practices should provide insights about the success and failure factors of the initiatives. Next. these good practices will be assessed for their replicability to provide context-specific recommendations.

D3.1 Good practices for innovative value-added approaches at farm level

This document aims to detail the approach developed for the selection process of the final list of NOFAs, as well as the good practices identified and the respective success factors

D3.2 Replicability of innovative approaches within different EU regions

The report focuses on the replicability of novel and fair food systems (NOFAs) in various European regions.

D4.1 Report on good practices for sustainable public food procurement

The work of this report has contributed to the understanding of good measures that are already being taken but also revealed several challenges that should be of focus when trying to increase the sustainability of public procurement. An overview of the challenges faced by small-scale producers aspiring to participate in public tenders is provided. These challenges collectively limit the participation of small-scale producers in public procurement

D5.1 Feedback on initiatives

The first ambassador training was held on the 28th of March to the 30th of March as a live event in Brussels. The first training had a focus on selection of a shortlist of NOFAs by the ambassadors for future analysis by the project. This report of the feedback on the initiatives covers the process of data collection, feedback from the ambassadors, overall satisfaction of the training and recommendations for future trainings.

D5.2 Feedback on replication

The second ambassador training was held from the 10th of October to the 12th of October 2022 as a live event in Pamplona. It had a focus on the collaboration model. This report provides an overview of the processes leading to the training and an assessment of the activities ambassadors were engaged in during the training.

D6.1 Report on the co-creation activities from training 1, focus on selection of "seed" initiatives and creating solutions

This report aims to describe the process of training preparation, co-creation activities regarding ‘seed’ initiatives, overall results and next steps.

D7.2 Image Handbook

The COCOREADO image handbook describes the project's visual identity. It includes the project logo, a flyer/fact sheet, a poster/roll-up, a PowerPoint presentation and other promotional materials designed for specific audiences and events.

D7.3 Project website

This document describes the structure and specifications upon which the project website has been constructed and published. It also includes two templates to ensure any data published on the website is published with the owners´ informed consent.

D7.6 Practice Abstracts (1st bench)

This deliverable contains the resume and contents of the 20 practice abstracts already developed under the project’s activity. 15 more are expected to be delivered in the second batch resulting in a total of 35 practice abstracts by the end of the project.

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