BSc (Agricultural Sciences), MSc (Viticulture and Oenology), PhD (Agricultural Economics)
Tel +44 (0) 1242 714126
Evgenia (Nenia) Micha joined CCRI in 2018. Previously, she worked for Teagasc, the Irish Agriculture and Food authority where she worked for the department of agricultural economics and the Agricultural Catchments Programme mainly investigating the connections between the sustainable intensification of agriculture and water quality.
Her work and research interests include:
- water pollution mitigation from a socio-economic perspective
- factors influencing the adoption of water protection practices
- the impact of water protection policies on the welfare of rural households.
- the policy practice gaps between environmental policy design and implementation.
- the co-management of agricultural systems by stakeholders with variable views for effective uses of natural resources.
- policy evaluation and in particular the impact of agricultural policies on European rural development
The research approaches she uses include multi-actor system thinking, behavioural theories, and policy analysis. She is a qualified project manager holding an APM Project Management certificate and she is an expert in Survey design and implementation, Cognitive mapping and GIS use, Participatory learning and Statistical and Econometric analysis.
Nenia Micha’s recent activities
Congratulations to our colleagues who have recently passed their APM Project Management Fundamentals qualification.
Three more articles have been accepted for CCRI researchers. Read more about the successes of Phil Staddon, Nenia Micha and Matt Reed.
The European Commission have published a report that was led by the CCRI. The report evaluated the impact of the CAP on generational renewal, local development and jobs in rural areas.
A new publication from Nenia Micha is now available that highlights the benefits to farmers who implement Nutrient Management Plans.
The new year saw three new researchers join the CCRI team. Find out more about them and their areas of work