how to develop valuable synergies for a circular economy?

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  1. 1. Why and how involve stakeholders for a circular economy
  2. 2. What is a circular economy?
  3. 3. The circular economy is a continuous positive development cycle that preserves and enhances natural capital, optimises resource yields, and minimises system risks. Ellen MacArthur Foundation
  5. 5. Why involve stakeholders?
  6. 6. Today our economy is based on competition and on a short-term way of managing all resources The case of the agrifood sector* without even being reintroduced into production *in France 1/3 of what is produced is thrown away
  7. 7. which leads to huge losses, both in terms of costs and in term biodiversity and soil quality. However, if organic waste is recycled correctly, it can provide excellent fertiliser, protecting soil against erosion and cleaning it. This resource therefore represents huge potential in terms of natural fertiliser and as an energy source. Food waste, that is organic matter thrown away throughout the value chain (from production to consumption), costs France between 12 to 20 billion euros a year*. In parallel, in overall agricultural activity, the cost of fertiliser is roughly 15% of supply costs and 5% of total costs for small crops and m o re t h a n 3 0 % a n d 1 2 % respectively for larger ones*. Source : Ministre de l'Alimentation, de l'Agriculture et de la Pche
  8. 8. ? So why not co-operate to make the waste of one party the resource of another?
  9. 9. In ecosystems, actors co-operate, link their competencies and their resources. In return, the clown sh defends its anemone from sh and parasites which attack the anemone's tentacles. The anemone protects the clown sh and its eggs from predators by allowing the sh to cover itself with its mucus, which blocks venim and thereby makes it less vulnerable to predators. An example of symbiosis between the clown fish and the anemone
  10. 10. By gathering together in this way, the sh of one given species allow the smaller sh to be protected in the centre, to detect food sources more efciently for the whole group and to act together in the face of predators so as to be faster and less vulnerable. The relevance of collective intelligence: the case of the sh shoal strategy
  11. 11. They interact in a symbiotic and organised way, on a local scale
  12. 12. to guarantee a better overall performance and greater resilience of the system. The anemones allow the reproduction and survival of numerous marine animals, and thus of the preservation of sh stocks for shermen and of the underwater temperatures, which is the basis for ecosystem regeneration.
  13. 13. As happens in nature, we need to abandon the linear mindset, and move towards circularity - of information, value and resources.
  14. 14. Starting from the paradox of coffee grounds waste UpCycle now offers three business models that involve a large ecosystem of actors, suppliers and beneciaries. and thus develop viable business models where the notion of ultimate waste does not exist. Marc de caf agriculteurs personnes en insertion substrats micro-pousses CO2 pleurottes particuliers chefs COFFEE GROUNDS oyster mushroom SRPOUTS substrates Individuals farmers jobseekers populations
  15. 15. In France, the actors in the wind energy sector face a major obstacle from one of their key stakeholders: acceptability by inhabitants. The crowdfunding platform Lendosphre allows one to remove this obstacle by involving local inhabitants right from the start, that is, from the point where nancing is organised. In this way, the platform secures their interest and their inuence by the creation of economic and social value, which guarantees their interest and their inuence by creating economic and social value, which made it possible to register up to 100% participation of local inhabitants for certain projects. The case of the wind energy sector in France A project that works gathers crowds!
  16. 16. Linear Circular Competition Cooperation Silo System Maximization Optimization Binary Multidimensional Uniformity Variety Reminder of the main principles of the transition
  17. 17. How to make this happen ?
  18. 18. In order to navigate around this complexity, we need to observe and understand the context
  19. 19. to know what others have, what they are doing and thinking around my organisation, in order to act beforehand
  20. 20. and consider any possible interactions and the value chain as a whole, since each stage or ow is an opportunity for synergies or for re-use. La Poste case study - extract of Business model & circular economy - SlideShare - 2017 MAKE THE PAPER RECYCLING THE PAPER REUSE THE PAPER USE THE PAPER DISTRIBUTE THE PAPER CUT THE TREES EXTRACTION OF CELLULOSE FIBRES NOUVELLE ATTITUDE OR SOCIAL COMPANIES PAPERMAKERS COMPANIES
  21. 21. We need to reward those who co-operate to receive in return Companies are widely thought to be prospering at the expense of their communities Michael Porter, creating shared value
  22. 22. Optimal value and ensure that the creation of value is positive on a social, economic, technological and environmental level. Wiithaa
  23. 23. To do this, you can start using easy to use and clear tools to work on a scale that is appropriate to you
  24. 24. Consider the location of each actor and anticipate their participation in the life cycle of the project, the product or a key resource design+circulareconomy ThisworkislicensedunderthetermsoftheLicenseCretaiveCommonsAttribution Noncommercial-ShareinSameConditions4.0International.
  25. 25. Lets play Download the tool
  26. 26. Together, lets activate the circular economy