Carbon – Exploring pathways to net-zero

Join us for an informative morning exploring ways to measure your farm’s carbon status and how some farmers are working on carbon reduction.



8.30am | WELCOME & INTRODUCTION – Andrew Teanby, Associate Director, Savills

8.45am | INTRODUCING ‘SANDY’ – Anna Woodley, Managing Director, Business Development, Trinity Agech

9.10am | A FARMER’S PERSPECTIVE – Colin Chappell, Chappell Farms

9.30am | SUMMING UP & QUESTIONS – Chaired by Stuart McKenzie, Group CEO, Woldmarsh


Andrew Teanby, Savills

Andrew is an associate director in Savills’ rural research team specialising in agricultural, environmental and rural property issues and focuses on monitoring and considering the impact of policy change on rural businesses. He is responsible for market intelligence covering the UK farmland market, the agricultural rental market and the performance of contract farming agreements. Raised on an arable farm in Lincolnshire, Andrew has direct experience of running an agricultural business and recently joined the Woldmarsh board of directors.

Anna Woodley, Trinity AgTech

Anna has held senior roles at industry-leading organisations including Agrimetrics and Proagrica. She has a degree in commercial horticulture and studied business innovation with the University of Oxford. Anna will introduce Trinity AgTech’s comprehensive Natural Capital Navigator product, “Sandy”, developed specifically for the farming and food industry. Designed to cover a complete range of agricultural practices and enterprises, the product set enables you to understand your net sequestration, biodiversity, water protection and carbon footprint at the field, product, enterprise, and whole-farm level. Beyond just measuring your natural capital assets, Sandy’s comprehensive product set provides personalised pathways to net-zero on your farming system.

Colin Chappell, Chappell Farms

Colin is an award winning arable farmer and custodian of 645 hectares of Northern Lincolnshire’s finest heavy clay loams alongside the River Ancholme near Brigg. Soil health has become much more important as the climate changes with regular flooding in February often followed by drought in May. Colin’s next logical step is to use data to analyse and then possibly commoditise his progressive journey into soil health.

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