Literatur Umwelt - Fleisch & Klima

  1. IPCC Fourth Assessment Report: Climate Change 2007, IPCC (Intergovernmental Panel on climate change, Klimarat der Vereinten Nationen)
  2. IEA – CO2 Emissions From Fuel Combustion 2013, International Energy Agency
  3. Landwirtschaft und Klimaschutz / Agriculture and Climate Protection 2010, Deutscher Bauernverband,
  4. Agrarpolitischer Bericht der Bundesregierung 2011, Bundesministerium für Ernährung, Landwirtschaft und Verbraucherschutz,
  5. Amtschef- und Agrarministerkonferenz vom 26. bis 28. September 2012 in Schöntal,TOP 37: Beitrag der Landwirtschaft zum Klimaschutz, Bericht des BMELV, Bundesministerium für Ernährung, Landwirtschaft und Verbraucherschutz,
  6. CO2-Footprints for food of animal origin – present stage and open questions, Flachowsky und Hachenberg (2009), Insitute of Animal Nutrition, Friedrich-Loeffler-Instiute (FLI), J. Verbraucherschutz Lebensmittelsicherheit 4, 190-198.
  7. Neue Ergebnisse zur Methanproduktion und zu deren quantitativer Vorhersage beim Rind, Piatkowski, Jentsch und Derno, Züchtungskunde 2010/5
  8. Die Methanemission der Rinder und deren Beteiligung am Klimawandel, Piatkowski und Jentsch, Nutztierpraxis Aktuell 43/2012
  9. Danish pork production. An environmental assessment, Dalgaard, Halberg und Hermansen, Faculty of Agricultural Sciences Aarhus University, DJ F Animal Science No. 82, 11/2007
  10. Westfleisch errechnet erstmals CO2-Fußabdruck für Schweinefleischproduktion, Westfleisch (2010)
  11. The environmental impact of beef production in the United States: 1977 compared with 2007, Capper (2011), J. anim. Sci. 89, 4249-4261
  12. Trends in greenhouse gas emissions from consumption and production of animal food products - implications for long-term climate targets, Cederberg, Hedenus, Wirsenius und Sonesson, UAnimal. 2013 Feb;7(2):330-40. doi: 10.1017/S1751731112001498. Epub 2012 Jul 13
  13. Nachhaltige Entwicklung in der Fleischwirtschaft – Neue Fragen brauchen neue Antworten!, Branscheid, Nutztierpraxis aktuell 43/2012, S. 6 ff
  14. High nutritional quality is not associated with low greenhouse gas emissions in self-selected diets of French adults, Vieux, Soler, Touazi und Darmon (National Research Institute of Agronomy in Marseille, France), The American Journal of Clinical Nutrition, March 2013 vol. 97 no. 3 569-583
  15. Nutrient density of beverages in relation to climate impact, Smedman, Lindmark Mansson, Drewnowski und Modin Edman, Food & Nutrition Research 2010, 54: 5170 – DOI: 10.3402/fnr.v54i.5170 à Unit for Clinical Nutrition and Metabolism, Department of Public Health and Caring Science, Uppsala University, Sweden; Department of Research and Development, Swedish Dairy Association; Department of Food Technology, Engineering and Nutrition, Lund University, Sweden; Center for Public Health and Nutrition and the Nutritional Sciences Program of Public Health, University of Washington, USA
  16. Climate change mitigation through livestook system transitions, Havlík P, Valin H, Herrero M, Obersteiner M, Schmid E, Rufino MC, Mosnier A, Thornton P, Boettcher, H, Conant RT, Frank S, Fritz S, Fuss S, Kraxner, F, Notenbaert, A. (2014), Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences,
  17. Measures at farm level to reduce greenhouse gas emissions from EU agriculture, European Parlament, 2014
  18. Nutrient density of beverages in relation to climate impact, Smedman, Lindmark Mansson, Drewnowski und Modin Edman, Food & Nutrition Research 2010, 54: 5170 – DOI: 10.3402/fnr.v54i.5170 à Unit for Clinical Nutrition an Metabolism, Department of Public Health and Caring Science, Uppsala University, Sweden; Department of Research and Development, Swedish Dairy Association; Department of Food Technology, Engineering and Nutrition, Lund University, Sweden; Center for Public Health and Nutrition and the Nutritional Sciences Program of Public Health, University of Washington