Nahida Bhuiyan has been an examiner in plant breeder’s rights (PBR) for nearly 10 years. In that time she has travelled the Canberra area, as well as to Melbourne, Tasmania, Waikerie, Brisbane, Portland, Gatton, MacKay and Sydney to examine growing trials for new plant varieties.
Andrew Lake from Pristine Forage Technologies talks about how plant breeder’s rights has helped his business in this video series.
Intergrain has a highly successful wheat and barley program that targets the major cereal growing areas of Australia. Tress Walmsley, Intergrain CEO, talks about the company's transition to the end point royalty system.
One of the pioneers of end point royalties in Australia, Kerrie Gleeson from Australian Grain Technologies, shares his perspectives on how the end point royalties scheme has transformed the wheat breeding industry.
Tom Damin takes us on a tour of Seed Distributors research farm at Virginia, South Australia. He talks about how plant breeder’s rights have helped Seed Distributors cover the cost of producing its unique variety of barley.
Dr Heather Bray (University of Adelaide), Dr Jane Rathgen (Adelaide Research and Innovation), and Doug Waterhouse (IP Australia) talk all things Plant Breeder's Rights (PBR) on Radio Adelaide.
The plant breeder's rights (PBR) scheme has enabled the CSIRO to protect its IP rights over a new variety of water-use-efficient wheat developed through decades of research.
Tasmanian rose breeder Lilia Weatherly discovered an exciting new mutation, saw its potential and applied for plant breeder's rights (PBR). Within a short time she had licensed it to a nursery and turned her hobby into a business.
Fleming's Nurseries' 'Zee Sweet' program was set up to provide a sustainable revenue stream for breeders of fruit varieties. It has become a model for production-based royalty programs internationally, and Fleming's is now a key player in the plant breeder's rights (PBR) system.
Attila Kapitany is passionate about plants. He has travelled the globe in search of unusual species, and when the perfect plant doesn't exist - he designs one.
In a year when his beloved succulents were dying in the harsh Aussie summer, Attila decided to breed a plant that could withstand extreme climatic conditions.