Please login first
Anouschka Groeneveld   Ms.  Other 
Timeline See timeline
Anouschka Groeneveld published an article in October 2018.
Top co-authors
Martha M. Bakker

26 shared publications

Department of Environmental Sciences, Wageningen University, Wageningen, The Netherlands

Jack Peerlings

5 shared publications

Wageningen University

Nico Polman

5 shared publications

Agricultural Economics Research Institute (LEI), Spatial and Regional Policy

Publication Record
Distribution of Articles published per year 
Total number of journals
published in
Article 1 Read 0 Citations Effects on participation and biodiversity of reforming the implementation of agri-environmental schemes in the Netherlan... A.N. Groeneveld, J.H.M. Peerlings, M.M. Bakker, N.B.P. Polma... Published: 01 October 2018
Ecological Complexity, doi: 10.1016/j.ecocom.2018.08.003
DOI See at publisher website
Article 5 Reads 0 Citations Complex dynamics in the uptake of new farming practices: a case study for organic waste application Anouschka Groeneveld, Martha Bakker, Jack Peerlings, Wim Hei... Published: 03 May 2018
Journal of Environmental Planning and Management, doi: 10.1080/09640568.2018.1445619
DOI See at publisher website ABS Show/hide abstract
Adverse environmental effects of intensive agriculture, together with scarcity in phosphates and water, urge farmers to find more sustainable practices. An example of such a sustainable practice is on-farm processing of organic waste. This paper explores three mechanisms that can lead to a widespread uptake of this technique: (1) economies of scale, (2) information sharing, and (3) adjustment of social norms. Although each of these mechanisms has been studied before, this paper provides new insights by considering the interactions that might exist between the different mechanisms when they are applied to real-life situations. Based on a pilot study, we developed a multi-criteria mathematical programming model at individual farm level. We used this model to simulate the uptake of on-farm processing of organic waste, as a result of the three mechanisms and their interactions. Our results show that each mechanism results in an increased uptake, but is not likely to cause a widespread uptake. Interaction between the mechanisms, will lead to a much higher uptake. This result suggests that simultaneous consideration of multiple mechanisms is essential to understand the behaviour of social–ecological systems.