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Growcom has more than 90 years of experience

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Providing relevant and practical services
to businesses in the horticulture community.

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Awards and Wages

Important information for all horticultural employers

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Managing disaster risks to your farm business

Workshops continue until October

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Publications

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and more

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Careers in production horticulture

Growcom is committed to skilling, capacity building
and training the industry

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Land & Water

Helping horticultural producers
manage their land and water assets.

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Australian Government Reef Program

The horticulture component of the

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Increase your array of tools to combat pests
with Growcom Pest Management and Infopest.

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The voice of Queensland horticulture.


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Join the peak industry body for horticulture.

We offer a range of membership options to best meet the needs of individuals and groups.

Who we are

Growcom is the peak representative body for Queensland horticulture and strives for the long term growth and profitability of horticultural farms and the industry. Our core membership consists of Queensland’s fruit and vegetable producers and individuals, groups and industries who have a stake or interest in the future of Queensland horticulture. Growcom exists to:

  • Provide strong leadership to horticultural growers in developing policy on issues affecting production horticulture
  • Provide powerful representation of horticultural interests to local, state and national governments, government agencies and key stakeholders in the supply chain
  • Deliver professional services to horticultural growers and other horticultural stakeholders to enhance their business efficiency and profitability
  • Provide an information hub on issues relating to horticulture at a state and national level.

Growcom Spotlight

13
March

Category C assistance welcomed but some producers will miss out

  • March 13, 2015
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Category C assistance welcomed but some producers will miss out Friday, 13 March 2015 Peak Queensland horticulture body Growcom today... Read More
05
March

Growcom welcomes new Grocery Code as first step

  • March 05, 2015
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Growcom welcomes new Grocery Code as first step Thursday, 5 March 2015 Peak horticulture organisation Growcom today welcomed the new... Read More
03
March

Horticulture Master Class looks at innovation in Southern Queensland

  • March 03, 2015
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Horticulture Master Class looks at innovation in Southern Queensland Tuesday, 3 March 2015 An exciting opportunity for horticulture growers in... Read More
26
February

Growcom welcomes news of CoOL progress

  • February 26, 2015
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Growcom welcomes news of CoOL progress Thursday, 26 February 2015 Peak horticulture body Growcom today welcomed the announcement that the... Read More

Industry News

The next layer in a desert farm venture could see the Red Centre supply Arab and Asian countries with onions.

Forming relationships and tapping into niche markets are two of the take-home messages from a horticulture forum focusing on growing exports to Malaysia and the United Arab Emirates.

Tasmanian cherries are being sold on China's largest online shopping platform, TMall.

Hundreds of kilograms of cherries are entering Vietnam each day on passenger flights from Australia and avoiding quarantine despite a ban on Australian fruit.

The term “being run off your feet” is apt when it comes to farming.
For two Queensland farms, lifting feet traffic has been part of a challenge to improve staff wellbeing with a healthy dose of competition thrown in.

Robotics developers say small lightweight weed controllers and fruit harvesters will revolutionise farming and create more jobs.

The average Australian’s fruit-and-veg intake falls well below nutritional recommendations, a new Roy Morgan Research poll has found. Of the 14,000 Australians polled, just two per cent eat two serves of fruit and five serves of vegetables each day. A whopping 46 per cent of participants admitted to eating just one piece of fruit or less per day.
Coles and Woolworths spent much of 2014 defending their behaviour in court. The Australian Competition and Consumer Commission (ACCC) brought several actions against one or both of them throughout the year for breaching undertakings, misleading consumers and bullying suppliers. The regulator scored a huge victory late last year when Coles conceded it had behaved unconscionably towards suppliers.The case actually involved two separate claims. Both concerned allegedly unreasonable demands by Coles for payments from its smallest suppliers.

Horticulture Innovation Australia (HIA) wants to reassure fruit and vegetable growers that their levies will be reinvested back into their sector.

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