Food Technologies

By 2050 our global population is projected at 9.8 billion, 68% of whom will live in urban areas.

Currently our topsoil, rivers, and other natural ecosystems are being impacted by our food production and consumption methods. Coupled with this, climate change, and the increasing occurrence of extreme weather events, the stability of our global food supply is under threat.

These are pertinent facts that will have major implications on the food system, and the needs of our growing population. Companies, using innovative technology and forward-thinking strategies, are disrupting the food industry, and challenging the way in which we grow, package, distribute, and consume food. Innovations are popping up every day along the food value chain. Use this platform to raise awareness of your brand to a plethora of food corporates and investors!

Why speak at the sustainable food conference?

  • Articulate your company’s Sustainability and Impact message.
  • Organise several meetings on a single platform, at one time, efficiently streamlining your resources
  • Strengthen relationships with ESG, Impact and Responsible Investors.

Food Technologies at the Sustainable Foods Conference

The Sustainable Food Conference showcases a variety of companies working toward solving some of the world’s most pressing food challenges. Exhibiting mission-driven enterprises, the Conference enables you to source best partners to help your companies sustainable journey. 

Which Technologies are Represented?

Previous Clients

Better Nature

World’s first food-tech company focused on tempeh fermentation and innovation.


Entoprotech is a circular economy company engaged in food waste treatment and processing.


Transforming Agriculture with AIoT.

Intelligent Growth Solutions

IGS brought together decades of farming and engineering experience to create an agritech business with a vision to revolutionise the indoor growing market.

TIPA Compostable Packaging

Tipa is challenging the way we think of packaging and the problems associated with plastic.

Does this sound compelling?

Present at the Sustainable Foods Conference now: Contact Thomas Chevallier