Be Dun Tan
It is hard to believe that cucumbers can instill such love, but Dung has used this to transform his business practices in the Northern Adelaide plains into a sustainable business model.
The first days
While Dung enjoyed his corporate life working for Fortune 500 in the heart of Hong Kong, while a child was on the road, Dung and his partner decided to return to their small family in Adelaide.
Demand, the one-year-old, and the little Red Dinner traveling door began to be a humble act of buying cookies from local farmers and distributing them to distributors.
However, Dun began to grow a little bit by applying what he had learned to the agricultural sector in terms of creativity and business.
Here are some innovative ways in which dung demand has turned production into a thriving local business
Using Playford’s LoRaWAN network
Derezer learned about wildlife during a seminar at the Stratton Center, and was able to significantly reduce costs by connecting to Playford City’s Loravan network. This modern network is the same network that helps the council to know which is empty (eliminating unnecessary labor travel and reducing local traffic emissions).
The system connects to the “end devices” within a 15-kilometer radius of the Gateway Antenna network on the roof of the Streton Center, Virginia Horticulture Center and Playford Operations Centers. They are allowed to use the system, such as proprietary finishing equipment, such as proprietary products.
If it is a product of interest, direct contact with this system means that manure can place various battery-powered sensors at various stations (tens of thousands of dollars on water bills) to identify the optimal amount of water needed to keep a crop healthy – and monitor plant nutrition levels in real time – all from the office Without leaving.
Investing in people
Dung is also a strong believer in supporting new communities to grow, and is helping the company and its business partners achieve financial independence.
“Yesterday I was celebrating with the mistress of our growing African community after the team completed its first implant. It was encouraging to see what it meant for them. ”
She came from an agronomist background through CSIRO, who first approached me a year ago and discussed the development of hydroponics and conservation crops.
“I am fortunate to be able to earn money for my first job through my channels. Being able to set up a business model with my accountant and sustainable means that she can recover financially once her business is established.
We have a three-year plan to buy her own house, which we do a lot of in our own home. In fact, we give our employees the first home bonus when they reach that standard of living.
Like many business owners in the North Adelaide plains, Dung understands the importance of the future of the business.
What I know is that our sustainability is not only for the planet, but also because we are at a critical juncture in daily business.
“The main water is expensive to use, so we carry rainwater, and we use groundwater through the wells we have built. For power, Tom from the Playford City Business Support Team helped us with our application to help us move from 75mm panels to 175mm panels to make our cool room more efficient and flexible.
We now have 60 kilowatts of solar energy on site, and 30 kilowatts can be fed back into the grid.
Dung believes that the production of demand has now been completed, with the focus now on creating more productivity, investing more in making the business more sustainable, and working with like-minded people to grow some of the northern Adelaide plains. Australian high quality product.
We look forward to seeing what the product of demand can achieve next!