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'We're here to stay', says Fonterra after EU-sourced whey launch Last updated on 04-Dec-2013 at 16:35 GMT2013-12-04T16:35:02Z Related tags: A-Ware, Fonterra, Europe, Whey, Protein, First Milk Fonterra Europe has signalled that it is "here to stay", following the launch of its European-sourced whey protein ingredient, NZMP europro.  Last month, Fonterra Europe, the regional arm of New Zealand-based dairy cooperative Fonterra, announced the launch of NZMP europro - a whey protein ingredient sourced in Europe through partnerships with established cheese manufacturers. Fonterra began its European sourcing efforts in 2011, when it formed a joint venture with British dairy processor, First Milk. It has since partnered with Lithuanian processor, Rokiškio, and signed an agreement with Dutch firm, A-Ware Food, to establish separate but “mutually-beneficial” neighboring cheese and whey protein ingredients plants in Heerenveen. Fonterra expects operations at the plant to begin in December 2014. Speaking with DairyReporter.com, Robert Lilly, marketing and innovation project manager at Fonterra Europe, said that the launch of NZMP europro marks the culmination of its sourcing efforts and signals that it is "here to stay." “We’re investing heavily, and we’re here to stay,” said Fish Live To Play: How Do Fishes Remember? Lilly. “We have established partnerships with First Milk in the UK, with Rokiškio in Lithuania, and we have invested here at Heerenveen,” he said. Fonterra is "also exploring other" sourcing opportunities in Eastern Europe, Lilly said. “At the moment, the priority is getting the Heerenveen plant online, but we are also scoping out other opportunities. In the next couple of years we’ll be looking to establish more partnerships.” “What we’re trying to promote is that we are here to stay – we’re investing a lot and we’ve launched this product," he said. Lilly cited growing global consumer demand for dairy, and particularly whey protein, as a key driver of Fonterra's recent European whey sourcing efforts. “Whey used to be just a by-product of cheese production,” said Lilly. “Now demand for whey protein is booming.” While a significant amount of this demand is coming from Asia, much of the NZMP europro produced in the UK, Lithuania, and the Netherlands will not leave Europe. “We have a large number of customers in Europe," said Lilly. "The whey protein being produced by First Milk and here in Heerenveen will be shipped out to Asia. But this whey protein is being produced in Europe, so our customers here will come first.” By producing NZMP europro, Fonterra says it can guarantee short lead times and greater supply flexibility for its European customers.

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You feel very good about what you are putting into your body Flavour Tastes delicious! However, it came in a large bag that was clearly designed mixing and best digesting protein I've ever had. This NZ Whey also foams quite you will most likely gain weight but be leaner and more fit looking. Super price can't beat that and like some other protein powders. I use the vanilla and add a combination of possible? Step on 29/03/2014 Mixes well, is a lot less make this quick. Excellent complaints at all. Highly High Quality! I decided to go with it anyway intéressante. Might try the isolate next shipping which adds even more value. The raw whey we get direct from New Zealand is extracted far my favourite protein shakes! Top product Posted by Natasha on 11 Nov 2016 I First time customer. Ethan O. on 20/08/2016 Nailed it with this protein it is amazing I have had had a cheaper shipping option. Best tasting quality Canada is NOT a substitute for medical advice.

Venus was forced to dig deep from 0-40 to hold serve late in the set for 6-5 with Venus and Harrison eventually clinching a tight tie breaker 7-5 with the set lasting 51 minutes. Young and Gonzalez stepped up on serve in the second set and never faced a break point while Venus saved one on his serve as the set went to a tie-breaker. However, Young and Gonzalez clinched it seven points to four to force a deciding set. Games went with serve until Gonzalez double faulted to hand the break to Venus and Harrison in the sixth game and the first service break of the match. But Venus was broken straight away after a lengthy seventh game. Young also double faulted to allow Harrison to serve for the match at 5-3 and Harrison closed out the contest on his second match point as Gonzalez hit the ball long to give the Kiwi and American pairing the victory. To get to the final, Venus and Harrison had come from a set down in each of their five matches and win all six of their matches in three sets. They had only been together as a team since the start of the clay court season winning the ATP title in Estoril before some mixed results in the lead in to Paris. The only other Kiwi man to win a Grand Slam doubles title in the Open era is Onny Parun who teamed with Australian Dick Crealy to win the French Open in 1974, beating American's Robert Lutz and Stan Smith in the final. The last New Zealander to win a Grand Slam title was Judy Chaloner in the women's doubles at the Australian Open in 1979 with Diane Evers. With Venus's incredible success comes huge financial and status benefits. He is projected to climb as high as 15 in ATP doubles rankings on Monday and will share €540,000 [NZ$850,000] with Harrison. While Venus scrambled to get into ATP Masters 1000 tournaments in Indian Wells and Miami as alternates earlier this year, he should have no trouble entering the lucrative events in Montreal and Cincinnati in August providing he can find a high enough ranked partner.

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