Crop Types

Which types of crops can be enrolled in the programme?

Valentine Ganseman avatar
Written by Valentine Ganseman
Updated over a week ago

One of the backbones of Agreena's Carbon Programme is the methodology we use to determine both a field's footprint and potential reductions resulting from a new harvest strategy.

Our methodology namely takes into account what type of crops is used on a specific field, whether it will disturb the soil, how much carbon or equivalent it can store, etc.

Our team of scientists continuously works on updating our methodology, and in the future, our programme will include even more crops.

Below you can find a list of the crops that can be enrolled in the programme.


Crop Types Currently Accepted in the Programme

Alfalfa

Lupine

Rapeseed

Barley

Maize

Rye

Bean (black, dry, fava, mung)

Millet

Sainfoin

Beetroot

Miscanthus*

Sorghum

Buckwheat

Mustard

Soybean

Canola

Oats

Spinach

Carrot

Onion

Spring barley

Clover

Other grains

Spring wheat

Cotton

Other legumes

Sugar beets

Flax / Linseed

Other N-fixing forage

Sunflower

Fodder Beet

Other Non-N-fixing forage

Triticale

Grass-clover mix

Peas

Vetch

Grass for silage

Perennial seed grass

Wheat, Durum

Grazing field (non-perm.)

Phacelia

Willow*

Hemp

Plain grass

Winter barley

Lentil

Quinoa

Winter wheat

*Please note that the cultivation of willow or miscanthus for more than 5 years prior to entering the programme has no earning potential.

Crop types are split into the type of harvest for example seed harvest, fodder harvest.

As something completely new in harvest year 2023, potatoes have become part of our crop type list. Please note that, as a result of carbon reversals due to the harvesting depth of potatoes, the earning potential for this crop type will be very limited.


💡 Do you still have questions?

🌱 Don't hesitate to contact us at support@agreena.com

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