Role of NPPOs symbol image

Plant health policy at a glance: The role of NPPOs

In the second edition of our “Plant health policy at a glance” blog series, we explore the crucial role of National Plant Protection Organizations (NPPOs) in tackling ToBRFV and ToLCNDV in tomatoes and cucurbits through national plant health policies.

What is an NPPO?

The International Plant Protection Convention (IPPC) defines an NPPO as the “official service established by a government to discharge the functions specified by the IPPC”. The establishment of a functional NPPO is a national obligation for all contracting parties to the IPPC (i.e. a country that has joined the IPPC). The IPPC outlines both the functions of the NPPO as well as those of the contracting party. In practice however, the NPPO frequently carries out the contracting party’s responsibilities. According to the IPPC, the key functions and responsibilities of an NPPO are as follows:

  1. Distribute information within their territory regarding regulated pests and how to prevent and control them.
  2. Conduct research and investigation in the field of plant protection.
  3. Issuing and enforcing of phytosanitary regulations and certificates.
  4. Surveil growing plants in cultivated areas (e.g. greenhouses) and in wild flora, and monitor plants in storage or transportation. This should be done to report and control plant pests.
  5. Inspect, disinfest and disinfect plants moving in international traffic in order to prevent the introduction and/or spread of plant pests.
  6. Protect endangered areas and the designation, maintenance and surveillance of pest free areas and areas of low pest prevalence. 
  7. Conduct pest risk analyses.
  8. Ensure that the phytosanitary security of consignments after certification regarding composition, substitution and reinfestation is maintained prior to export.
  9. Engage in staff training and development.

How NPPOs support plant health through their policies

In a nutshell, the IPPC determines the functions of an NPPOs, unless a country has not yet joined the IPPC. This is however rarely the case, as currently, almost all of the world’s countries (184 in total) are part of the IPPC. Essentially, NPPOs support plant health through their policies in three core areas: plant pest surveillance, import verification and export certification of plants.

In addition to their key responsibilities, the IPPC also encourages NPPOs to set their phytosanitary measures in line with the international standards for phytosanitary measures (ISPMs). This is to promote harmonization. It is also a central element of both the IPPC and the Agreement on the Application of Sanitary and Phytosanitary (SPS) Measures of the World Trade Organization (WTO). As new standards are often adopted and updated annually, NPPOs have to stay up-to-date on them. Additionally, they should also actively take part in the IPPC standard-setting process and the IPPC governance processes. Such processes include e.g. the Commission on Phytosanitary Measures (CPM).

As NPPOs have a broad set of tasks, it can be difficult for them to fully  implement all their responsibilities, obligations and rights set out in the IPPC. Hence, an NPPO may need to prioritize, or even authorize other entities – public or private – to perform phytosanitary actions on its behalf. Such authorizations can include several official operations. This concerns audit, destruction, inspection, monitoring, post-entry quarantine, sampling, surveillance, testing and treatment. The International Standard for Phytosanitary Measures (ISPM) details requirements for NPPOs if they authorize other entities to perform phytosanitary actions on their behalf.

NPPO phytosanitary programme operation
Example of how an NPPOs' phytosanitary programme operates (© 2022 IPPC)

The governance mechanisms of NPPOs

An NPPO relies in the implementation of its functions on the interplay of various bodies at different governance levels. While governance mechanisms can vary from country to country, NPPOs usually follow IPPC requirements. In the EU, Member States furthermore have to comply with EU phytosanitary regulations.

Generally, a country’s NPPO governance structure includes a key role for a National Reference Center, or National Reference Laboratory. This body collaborates closely with national agriculture and food ministries by providing technical and scientific advice. It is often also chiefly responsible for diagnostics, information exchange, pest reporting and early warning. Moreover, such as Center or Laboratory is involved in coordinating phytosanitary measures on a technical level. It further elaborates the scientific basis of phytosanitary measures, in particular pest risk analysis. Finally, it liaises with other key plant health policy players. This includes the European Commission’s Directorate-General for Health and Food Safety (DG SANTE), the European Food Safety Authority (EFSA), the EPPO and the IPPC. 

At regional level within countries, plant protection services support NPPOs by executing national and supranational plant health laws. They also apply phytosanitary measures. In addition to this, these services act as “first line of defense” against the entry of plant pests. They do so by conducting systematic inspections of plants at border control posts. Such checks are of course also required for the export and transit of plants. Additionally, such services are responsible for registering and authorizing companies or individuals to trade plants. This is done e.g. by issuing plant health certificates. They also collaborate strongly with the National Reference Centers or Laboratories. The services e.g. inform them immediately of any occurrence of harmful organisms, such as plant pests. For this, regional plant protection services often have diagnostic laboratories for phytosanitary examinations at their disposal.      

NPPO organigram example
NPPOs often have a complex governance structure involving various bodies at regional and national level, such as in this example from the German NPPO, in which VIRTIGATION partner JKI plays a crucial role as National reference laboratory (© 2022 JKI)

The VIRTIGATION project and NPPOs

As a key player in shaping and implementing plant health policies, NPPOs are crucial policy stakeholders for VIRTIGATION. Several VIRTIGATION partners such as Wageningen University & Research, JKI, INRAE or Volcani Center are either directly or indirectly involved in the governance mechanisms of their countries’ NPPOs. In Germany, JKI even acts as National Reference Laboratory for the German NPPO. In the Netherlands, Wageningen University & Research collaborates closely with the Dutch National Reference Center. Subsequently, VIRTIGATION aims to continue and strengthen this close cooperation between its partners and NPPOs throughout the project’s lifetime.

Through VIRTIGATION’s research & innovation efforts in the coming years, the project seeks to support NPPOs in various ways. Firstly, VIRTIGATION aims to identify the role of seed transmission in the movement of novel viruses to Europe through the importation of vegetable seeds. Stricter seed testing prior to importation to the EU can further reduce the negative impact of emerging viral diseases. The project will communicate its findings on this issue to national quarantine agencies and seed certification agencies for their consideration and implementation. 

Secondly, the project’s studies of virus diversity and ecology, as well as its enhancement of detection methods, seek to support NPPO National Reference Centers or Laboratories in improving their monitoring, prevention and control of plant pests. Thirdly, VIRTIGATION hopes to develop recommendations aimed at improving or enhancing existing standards. This includes e.g. National Plant Protection Certification, to further support NPPOs in their work. Finally, the project will also provide its envisaged protocol for decontamination of growing substrate and disposal of ToBRFV-infected plant material to NPPOs. This should contribute to enhancing current ToBRFV decontamination protocols. 

International Partner UASB

The University of Agricultural Sciences, Bangalore (UASB) is located in Bengaluru, Karnataka, India. The UASB was established in 1964 by a Legislative Act of the Government of Karnataka state. In less than half a century, UASB has released over 200 varieties in diverse crops for the benefit of farmers. Production technologies developed for dryland agriculture have helped to stabilize farm productivity even in rain sparse years. Over the years, UASB has grown into an institution of national and international prestige. The University successfully has carried out its mission in agriculture education, research and extension to transform agriculture in the state of Karnataka.  In recognition of its excellence in teaching, research and extension, UASB was conferred the best State Agricultural University (SAU) in India twice during 2001 and 2012 by the Indian Council of Agricultural Research (ICAR), India.


UASB team contributing to VIRTIGATION


Corteva Agriscience™ is the only major agriscience company completely dedicated to agriculture. It has gained expertise over two centuries of scientific achievement. Its goal is to enrich the lives of those who produce and those who consume, ensuring progress for generations to come. Corteva is continuously acquiring valuable knowledge in crop protection products including bio-pesticides, biocontrol agents and bio-stimulants; related to practical field limitations and spraying systems to provide farmers the best tools to manage their crops in a sustainable manner that respects the environment.


Corteva team in VIRTIGATION


RTDS Association is the Austrian non-profit arm of the RTDS Group supporting implementation and management of European research and innovation projects to optimize the use of results for maximum impact. RTDS has a proven track record in enabling the innovators to move research and technology from the lab to the market. RTDS addresses heterogenous networks of stakeholders to manage, communicate and exploit the individual and jointly developed know-how, while analyzing broader socio-economic aspects required for uptake of the project results. RTDS works closely with academia, SMEs, European associations and interest groups, corporate entities, and independent research institutions interested in a sustainable transition. Not pursuing ownership of research results, RTDS objectively manages all dissemination, exploitation, communication and innovation processes in collaborative projects to develop business models and exploitation plans in the interest of all involved partners.




More information coming soon


LNW - plant protection service - belongs to the Chamber of Agriculture North Rhine-Westphalia, Germany. This Chamber is on the one hand an agricultural self-government representing about 34.000 agricultural, horticultural, and forestry farms and their employees in North Rhine-Westphalia. On the other hand, part of it is a state representative and state authority of the Ministry for Environment, Agriculture, Conservation and Consumer Protection of the State of North Rhine-Westphalia. Tasks of the LNW are for example diagnosis of pest and diseases, research and testing of plant protection products, integrated and alternative pest management methods (IPM) and application equipment in the field and in the greenhouse. LNW also provides support to the extension service of the Chamber’s self-government part. Another task of LNW is education and training, including expert knowledge for people using plant protection products. It supports farmers with information tools such as warnings, publications, and digital prognosis systems.



Marlene Leucker

Matthias Schlüpen
Horticultural engineer


Agencia de Gestión Agraria y Pesquera de Andalucía, (Agency for the management of agriculture and fisheries of Andalusia) is a public agency that falls under the regional Government of Andalusia, Spain. It bases its activity on the development of policies and the technical support related to the agricultural, livestock, fishing and rural development sectors which are of enormous importance both in EU policies and with regards to cooperation with third parties. The most important lines of activity developed by the Agency are: technical support to the management and control of agricultural public aids; agricultural, livestock and fisheries inspection, surveillance and control; agrifood laboratories; farms management; services to the fisheries and aquaculture sectors; irrigation systems and rural and fishing infrastructures; training on the agricultural and fishing fields; analysis, prospective studies and technology transfer; information systems and technologies; management support; agrifood quality and promotion; territorial development, international projects and cooperation.

The Agency has a wide presence in the Andalusian territory, with 92 offices distributed throughout the region and about 3,000 specialized workers. In addition to the different headquarters located in each one of the 8 provinces of Andalusia, AGAPA manages the European Institute of Mediterranean food, the agri-food complex Hacienda de Quinto, and more than 5,000 ha. dedicated to farming in public estates. It also has 60 District Agricultural Offices, that provide first-hand and extensive knowledge of the territories. They also play an important role in the promotion of innovation, advisory and transfer to the different subsectors. The Agency further has 20 livestock and agricultural laboratories and one oenological station, and premises for quality control of fishery resources.




Huerta Valle Hibri2 is an independent seed production company based in Spain with more than 40 years expertise in horticultural seed production and vegetable growing. Its main focus is on solanaceous and cucurbit crops, being key factors of the supply change for R&D breeding programs, stock seeds and commercial hybrids for national and international seed companies.




Syngenta Crop Protection and Syngenta Seeds are part of Syngenta Group, one of the world’s leading agriculture companies. Syngenta’s ambition is to help safely feed the world while taking care of the planet. It aims to improve the sustainability, quality and safety of agriculture with world class science and innovative crop solutions. Syngenta’s technologies enable millions of farmers around the world to make better use of limited agricultural resources. Syngenta is involved through Syngenta France SAS in VIRTIGATION.


Syngenta France SAS team in VIRTIGATION

Gregori Bonnet
Principal Scientist

Celine Labourey
Trait Development Lead Solanaceae

Elena Garcia
Trait Development Lead Cucurbitaceae


The Julius Kühn Institute (JKI) is the Federal Research Centre for Cultivated Plants in Germany and an autonomous superior federal authority directly subordinated to the German Ministry of Food and Agriculture. Its work revolves around plant genetics and breeding research, the cultivation, nutrition, protection and health of cultivated plants. Its research in these areas conducted in 17 specialized sub institutes enables it to provide comprehensive scientific advice to the Federal Government. The effects of climate change, globalisation and urbanisation of society, as well as declining natural resources and biological diversity pose major challenges to mankind and agriculture. JKI’s aim is to ensure the production of healthy and highly productive robust cultivated plants whether they are grown in fields, orchards, vineyards, forests or urban environments. It also promotes the sustainable production and use of our crops as basic nutrients, renewable resources and essential elements in cultural landscapes while aiming to maintain plant diversity.

Brunswick is one of JKI’s 10 locations in Germany. Here, at the Institute for Epidemiology and Pathogen Diagnostics, JKI’s plant virologists conduct applied research in vegetable crops in fields and greenhouses. JKI’s experts are searching for new virus species and elaborate virus-vector-hostplant interactions. Because environmental conditions can impact both vector and virus dissemination, the researchers aim to develop preventive measures against emerging whitefly-transmitted geminivirus and mechanistically transmitted tobamovirus diseases in countries at risk for plant virus-pandemics.



Institute for Epidemiology and Pathogen Diagnostics


APREL is an association created in 1984 by professional growers settled in Provence-Alpes Côte-d’Azur region (South-East France), which aims to improve technical and economical performances of the vegetable production in Provence. In the APREL’s experimental program, all major crops of the region are studied in different growing practices, greenhouse/open-field, soil/soil-less, conventional/organic: tomato, melon, eggplant, pepper, cucumber, zucchini, strawberries, lettuce, etc. The experiment program is discussed each year between engineers, technical consultants and growers. The main topics are : studies of varieties, post-harvest quality, integrated pest management, biological control, fertilization and water management, cultural techniques, new technologies.

The association has further established relations between research and growing activities, and APREL is often asked to be a partner in research projects with INRAE and other stations. One of the main purposes of APREL is to provide information and trial results to growers in order to support their technical progress. Every trial is carried out on farm, which allows getting results directly from real growing conditions and facilitates information transfer to growers. Visits of trials are organized on site to expose results to different professional partners.




Proefcentrum Hoogstraten is a research centre located in the north of the province of Antwerp, Belgium, in the middle of an important horticultural area. PCH is specialized in horticultural applied scientific and demonstrative research in the cultivation of the glasshouse crops tomato, bell pepper and strawberry, and strawberry in all other cultivation systems (open field, table tops,…). Practical and demonstrative research in these crops makes the translation of fundamental research into horticultural practice, and thus provides information and answers to questions risen from professional growers and other companies in the horticultural sector. The close contact with the growers, who are also abundantly represented in all governing bodies of the Research Centre, is one of the strengths for its practical research.

The main research topics are variety trials, growing techniques, new cultivation systems and technologies, disease and pest management, IPM strategies, fertilization, sustainable water (re)use, energy, fruit quality, plant quality,…  In collaboration with other national and international research institutions, research projects are initiated to solve more fundamental problems in the above crops. The transfer of research results to farmers and knowledge exchange with other scientists is an important role of the Research Centre. Based on the obtained results, advices are shared directly with growers and other stakeholders.




The Volcani Center is a governmental organization and an arm of The Ministry of Agriculture and Rural Development. Its groundbreaking research is a leading force in agriculture in Israel and abroad. This will enable it to provide crucial aid for numerous countries to sustain their food stability and supply food for a growing population worldwide. The Volcani Center includes six institutes & two research centers, which cover all research disciplines in agriculture. Its institutes: Plant Sciences; Animal Sciences; Plant Protection; Soil, Water and Environmental Sciences; Postharvest and Food sciences; and Agriculture Engineering. Gilat Research Center located in the south of Israel is addressing issues related to dessert agriculture, and Newe Ya'ar Research Center located in the north of Israel is addressing issues related to sustainable agriculture. The Volcani Center also hosts Israel's Plant Gene Bank. Its mandate is to collect, preserve and evaluate plant species indigenous to Israel, including landraces and primitive cultivars.




Emweb is a bioinformatics company offering Genome Detective, a web-based platform for analysis, storage and collaboration for microbial next generation sequencing data. The analysis includes high quality meta-genomic de novo reassembly, species identification, and subtyping. A wide range of sequencing technologies and lab protocols are supported. Sequencing data and analysis results are safely stored in a database with epidemiological annotations for future analysis and sharing with project partners.

Website: ,



INRAE was created on January 1, 2020 by the merger of INRA, the French National Institute for Agricultural Research, and IRSTEA, the French National Research Institute of Science and Technology for the Environment and Agriculture. It involves 11,500 staff members including 2,000 researchers, 3,100 engineers and assistant engineers, and 3,300 technicians. Its missions are to carry out, organise, and coordinate, on its own initiative or in response to a governmental request, all types of scientific and technological research in the domains of agriculture, food, forestry, the environment, water resources, biodiversity, the bioeconomy, the circular economy, the sustainable management of regions, and risk management in the specialised fields of research mentioned above.

The INRAE Plant Pathology Unit in Avignon, France aims to contribute to the development of rational and efficient disease control methods compatible with a sustainable and high quality production. The Virology Team conducts activities concerning mostly viral diseases of vegetable (cucurbits, pepper and tomato) and ornamental crops. Its research program is centred on virus emergence at different scales from plant to landscape, and focuses on three main axes: aetiology and diagnosis, from biological indexing to next-generation sequencing; dynamics and evolution of virus populations, in relation to vector incidence and landscape properties; and resistance durability, including quantitative resistances and tolerance. It strives to be as generic as possible in the design of new concepts, methodologies and tools.




Stichting Wageningen Research is part of Wageningen University & Research, in which it collaborates with Wageningen University. Stichting Wageningen Research is a private not for profit research institute. Wageningen University & Research combines the knowledge and experience of about 6,500 staff and 12,000 students from over 100 countries and contributes actively to solving scientific, societal and commercial problems in the field of life sciences and natural resources. These domains are studied from various disciplines and with an integrated approach to strike a balance between economics, culture and nature, using an integrated approach. The research institutes of Wageningen University & Research cover basic, strategic, application driven and applied research in close collaboration with governments, companies, stakeholder organizations, citizens, and other knowledge institutions. 



Department of Plant Breeding

Micha Devi
Postdoctoral Researcher

Department of Biointeractions & Plant Health


Wageningen University & Research is a collaboration between Wageningen University (WU) and the specialized research institutes of Wageningen Research (WR). This combination of knowledge and experience enables WUR with its 6,500 staff and more than 12,000 students to contribute actively to solving scientific, social and commercial problems in the field of life sciences and natural resources. WUR uses an integrated approach in close collaboration with governments, companies, stakeholder organizations, citizens, and other knowledge institutions. WU is the only university in the Netherlands to focus specifically on the theme ‘healthy food and living environment’. For the 16th consecutive year, WU is the best university for full-time education in the Netherlands. Internationally, WU is ranked the number 1 university for agriculture and forestry worldwide.



Department of Plant Breeding

Laboratory of Virology


The University of Catania has been founded in 1434, being one of the oldest universities in Italy. Its didactic and research activities are presently run by 18 departments, the School of Medicine and by two Special Education Structures set up in decentralized sites: Ragusa (Foreign Language and Literature) and Syracuse (Architecture). A “University School of Excellence”, that each year selects talented young Italians and foreign students, provides special educational facilities.

Among the 18 scientific departments being part of the University of Catania, the Department of Agriculture, Food and Environment (Di3A) houses over 100 university teachers (professors, associate professors and assistant professors), various thematic research and teaching laboratories, and a huge library providing access to thousands of specialized books, periodicals, and on-line scientific journals. Research carried out at Di3A mainly deals with aspects of sustainability in Mediterranean crops, food production and natural resources management, allowing to develop strategic international co-operation with neighbouring countries, especially in North-Africa and Middle-East. The Applied Entomology Section plays an internationally recognized role in research focused on integrated crop protection, with special reference to sap sucking insects in Mediterranean agro-ecosystems (especially Hemiptera Sternorrhyncha, including the superfamily Aleyrodoidea), their biology and role as vectors of plant pathogens, application strategies of natural enemies for integrated pest management (IPM), pesticide selectivity and side effects, semiochemicals and microbial compounds for pest control. All mentioned activities are performed within research projects funded by private companies, Italian Ministries and the EU. The achieved expertise is used by UNICT-Di3A also to offer consulting services and scientific support to farmers, food industries and public bodies operating in the area.



The Department of Agriculture, Food and Environment


The Centre for Research in Agricultural Genomics (CRAG) is an independent research institution located in the area of Barcelona (Spain) and devoted to leading-edge research in plant and farm animal biology, genetics and genomics, with an emphasis in the molecular basis of genetic characters of interest in plants and farm animals and in the applications of molecular approaches for breeding of species important for agriculture and food production. It currently hosts more than 200 members from across the world in its modern facilities inaugurated in 2011.  CRAG holds the “Human Resources Excellence in Research'' accreditation by the European Commission, and the “Centre of Excellence Severo Ochoa” award by the Spanish Government.




DCM is a family-owned company that has over 45 years of experience in developing, producing and marketing soil fertility and plant health products (organic & organo-mineral fertilisers, organic substrates & potting soils, seeds, cover materials, biostimulants and biorational plant protection products) for both hobbyist and professional use. Consequently, DCM offers 300 product formulations, mainly manufactured in their own production facilities. DCM has a large research division with in-depth knowledge of plant virology, and has developed the first EU-wide registered plant virus vaccine, PMV®-01, against Pepino mosaic virus in tomato.



Scientia Terrae

Scientia Terrae, a not-for-profit-organization, was founded in October 2001 as a research, service and education institute for the benefit of the horticulture industry and food sector. Scientia Terrae has positioned itself at the interface between the academic world and the agriculture industry to translate fundamental science into practical solutions and real-world applications. It’s R&D activities focus on soil quality & nutrient management, phytopathology & biorational control, as well as molecular diagnostics.


Scientia Terrae team in VIRTIGATION


The CSIC (Consejo Superior de Investigaciones Científicas, Spanish National Research Council) is Spain’s largest public research institution, and ranks third among Europe’s largest research organizations. The CSIC is attached to the Spanish Ministry of Science and Innovation and plays a key role in scientific and technological policy in Spain. The main missions of CSIC are to foster multidisciplinary scientific and technological research, knowledge transfer to industry and society, education and training of scientific and technical staff, and creation of Technology Based Companies.

Within the CSIC, the Instituto de Hortofruticultura Subtropical y Mediterránea “La Mayora” (Institute for Mediterranean and Subtropical Horticulture "La Mayora", IHSM) is a joint venture with the University of Málaga (UMA) that was created in 2010 to bring together the research groups from the preexisting “La Mayora” Experimental Station (EELM-CSIC) and research groups from several departments of the UMA, to promote and coordinate more efficiently the scientific research carried out by both entities in intensive horticulture and subtropical fruit production. The IHSM is situated in one of the most dynamic agricultural areas of Spain (coastal areas of Málaga, Granada and Almería provinces) where the major concentration of intensive horticulture production and subtropical fruits trees of Europe is located. Collaboration with the producing sector (mainly seed companies and grower cooperatives) is a priority for the IHSM.

Website: :


Jesús Navas-Castillo
Scientific Researcher and Head of the Department of Plant-Microorganism-Insect Interaction

Scientific Researcher and Head of the Department of Plant-Microorganism-Insect Interaction

Juan A. Díaz-Pendón
Tenured Scientist

Elvira Fiallo-Olivé
Tenured Scientist


Using an interdisciplinary approach, the Natural Resources Institute undertakes research, teaching, training and consultancy to address interrelated global challenges affecting everyone from local farmers and consumers, to the UK food industry, to smallholder communities in the developing world. Together with our international partners, we tackle issues including poverty, food and nutrition security, sustainable agriculture, climate change, gender and social equality, responsible production and consumption, sustainable management of natural resources and the environment.



Agriculture, Health and Environment Department

Livelihoods and Institutions Department

Caroline Troy
Media and outreach officer


The Luxembourg Institute of Science and Technology (LIST) is a mission-driven Research and Technology Organization (RTO) that develops competitive and market-oriented product/service prototypes for public and private stakeholders. With its 600 employees, 75% of whom are researchers or innovation experts from all around the world, LIST is active in the fields of informatics, materials and environment and works across the entire innovation chain: fundamental/applied research, incubation and transfer of technologies.




Tecnova Technology Centre promotes applied innovation and technology development so as to improve competitiveness and profitability of companies in the agribusiness sector. We work with more than 300 companies that are committed to processes of change and innovation within their organizations and we do it with responsibility, flexibility and confidentiality. Tecnova, as European cluster brings together the main companies of the sector, works as a network to help them position themselves in the main international markets, by transferring knowledge and technology, promoting R&D and looking for funding lines.



Ku Leuven

KU Leuven is currently the largest university in Belgium in terms of research funding and expenditure, and is a charter member of The League of European Research Universities (LERU). KU Leuven conducts fundamental and applied research in all academic disciplines with a clear international orientation. In the Times Higher Education ranking 2021, KU Leuven is ranked as the 14th European university, while in the Reuters Top 100 of the World’s most innovative institutions, KU Leuven is listed as the first European university for the fifth year in a row.


KU Leuven team in VIRTIGATION

The Laboratory of Tropical Crop Improvement, Department of Biosystems

Victor Golyaev
Postdoctoral Researcher

European and International Projects LRD

Hilde Nuyts
Financial Reporting