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SUSTAINABLE AGGREGATES RESOURCE MANAGEMENT SARMa. STATUS OF THE PROJECT & IT’S IMPACT. Quality Management Board meeting Budapest, June 28, 2010 Lead partner: Geological S urvey of Slovenia Slavko Šolar.

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SUSTAINABLE AGGREGATES RESOURCE MANAGEMENT SARMa


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    1. SUSTAINABLE AGGREGATES RESOURCE MANAGEMENTSARMa STATUS OF THE PROJECT & IT’S IMPACT Quality Management Board meeting Budapest, June 28, 2010 Lead partner: Geological Survey of Slovenia Slavko Šolar

    2. Shifting to sustainable aggregate resource management (SARM) and encouraging sustainable supply mix (SSM) policies. to develop common approach to sustainable aggregate resource management (SARM) and to ensuresustainable supply mix (SSM) planning, at three scales, to ensure efficient and secure supply in SEE. Main objective of the project

    3. Local level • Optimize the efficiency of primary aggregates production, and prevent or minimize environmental impacts of quarrying and improve reclamation, • minimize illegal quarrying by improving knowledge, • promote recycling (construction, demolition & quarry waste)

    4. Regional/national level • Develop strategies for sustainably managing aggregate resources, including in protected areas, considering aggregate resources in land management and use planning, and harmonizing policies across regions, • Develop guidelines and procedures for SSM planning.

    5. Transnational level • Recommend methods for harmonizing SARM & SMM transregionally and transnationally, • Design a multi-purpose and multi-scale Aggregates Intelligence System (AIS) as a long-term tool for know-how transfer. • Follow-up: prepare plan for a Regional Centre on SARM & SSM, to increase capacity of all interested and affected groups through workshops training and educational materials.

    6. Done so far– June 2010 • WP 1 – project management Project structure, reporting, • WP 2 – communication • Promotion • WP 3 – questionnaires analysis • WP 4 - questionnaires • WP 5 – work plan

    7. WP 2 work done– June 2010 • Developed project website • Implemented management plan • Held two Consortium project meetings • Submitted communication strategy and plan submitted • Press conferences held • Organized regional and national capacity building workshops (Split, Patras)

    8. Challenges – June 2010 • Reporting – national financial control • Financing • Change of partnership • Project structure – communication • Consultant assistance

    9. Challenges – June 2010 • Developing Glossary • IT Group

    10. Project partners (15, 14) • ERDF: GeoZS - Geological survey of Slovenia, SI • ERDF: MUL - University of Leoben, AT • ERDF: PELLA – Prefectural Authority of Pella, GR • ERDF: IGME - Institute of Geology and Mineral Exploration, GR • ERDF: TUC – Technical University of Crete, GR • ERDF: MBFH – Hungarian Office for Mining and Geology, HU • ERDF: ER – Emilia-Romagna Region - Environment, Soil and Coast Defense Department, IT • ERDF: ANPAR – National Association Producers of Recycled Aggregates, IT • ERDF: PARMA – Parma Province - Territorial Planning Service, IT • ERDF: IGR – National Institute for Research-Development in domain of Geology, Geophysics, Geochemistry and Remote Sensing, RO • ERDF: FGG – University of Bucharest, Faculty of Geology and Geophysics, RO • IPA: MGK10 – Herzeg – Bosnia Canton Government – Ministry of Economy, BiH • IPA: RGF – University of Belgrade, Faculty of Mining and Geology, SRB • 10 % partner: METE – Ministry of Economy, Trade and Energy, AL (Albanian Geological Survey) • 10% Partner: MINGORP – Ministry of Economy, Labor and Entrepreneurship, Energy and Mining Directorate, HR (Croatian Geological Survey

    11. Project Inner Circle: • Project partnership (14) • Project observers (8) • Pool of stakeholders (5) • Croatia (2) – industry, • Italy (2) – associations, • Bulgaria (1) – association.

    12. SARMa interviews, posters

    13. MAY 26th and 27th, 2010 Aachen, Germany INTEGRATION OF THE THREE INTER-DEPENDENT LIFE CYCLES IN THE MINING/QUARRYING INDUSTRY: PROPOSED LCA METHODOLOGY WITHIN THE EU SARMA PROJECT SARMa at mineral conferences POLITECNICO DI TORINO Gian Andrea Blengini PROVINCIA DI TORINO Elena Garbarino

    14. SARMa papers Acknowledgements The research presented in this paper was developed within the SARMa Project, an European Commission funded project: Contract No. SEE AF/A/151/2.4/X (www.sarmaproject.eu). The authors would like to thank CavitSpA and UnicalSpA for the data and information supplied, the staff of Provincia di Torino and Professor Vanni Badino of Politecnico di Torino for the valuablecooperation.

    15. SARMa workshops Croatia Greece and others to follow …

    16. RAW MATERIALS INITIATIVERecent development • Communication in 2008 • Working groups: • Critical minerals • Exchange of best practices • Reports in June 2010 • Communication is next …

    17. Improving framework conditions for extracting minerals for the EUExchanging Best Practice on Land Use Planning, Permitting andGeological Knowledge Sharing • Geological Knowledge Base ….

    18. Summary of Chapter and Recommendations • Developing an information platform to assess the conflicts of deposits with other land uses: The long term access to deposits should be taken into account in land use planning. Cross-border geological projects as eWater, eEarth, One Geology, FODD and SARMa might be combined with other relevant information services to visualise deposits and their potential conflicts at the European and regional level.

    19. SARMa at EU level European Technology Platform onSustainable Mineral Resources European Aggregates Association

    20. Summarizing and Outlook • SARMa project was successfully launched in May 2009 • June 2010 is turning point with regard to outputs (mostly after 4th and 6th period) • SARMa made impact within SEE and also within European Union (Commission and industry) • Project progress can be observed on www.sarmaproject.eu