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  • WZ

Work Smarter, Not Harder

Updated: Jul 7, 2023

The integration of robots in agriculture sees a transformative shift in the way we cultivate, harvest, and pack our fresh produce. As it stands, the agricultural industry is already one of the most automated sectors. But as the world’s population continues to grow and the demand for food surges, the need for further adoption cannot be overstated.

Finding and retaining skilled labourers has become increasingly challenging, exacerbated by recent events like Covid and Brexit. By automating tasks that traditionally require human intervention, robots allow companies to maintain a consistent level of productivity, even with limited labour resources. This not only addresses the immediate labour shortage but also provides long-term stability and resilience to the industry.

One of the main benefits of robots is their ability to perform repetitive tasks with precision and speed. This minimises the need for labour-intensive and dull tasks being performed by humans, making better use of their skills in more engaging and enjoyable departments. From planting and watering to picking and packing, these timeless machines can operate around the clock, ensuring the timely and efficient completion of tasks. By automating these processes, the food supply chain can maximise its outputs, increase crop yield, and optimise resource utilisation.

The use of advanced technology like sensors and vision systems can collect vast amounts of data on quality, weight and environmental conditions. This data can be analysed to optimise planting schedules, adjust irrigation and fertilisation strategies, and detect early signs of disease or pest infestation.

By harnessing the wealth of information, farmers can make informed decisions, reduce waste, and ensure the best possible outcomes for their crops from beginning to end. They can meet the demands of a growing population while minimising the environmental impact of agriculture. As we embrace this technology and continue to innovate, the future of farming looks promising, ensuring a steady supply of food for generations to come.

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