October 2020

More Info +

Wagners to fly Oz flag at Dubai Expo

Queensland exporter Wagners CFT will have the honour of making the flagpoles that mark the VIP entrance to the Australian Pavilion at Expo 2020 Dubai.

The Toowoomba company will fabricate 3 composite-fibre flagpoles that will fly Australia’s official flags: the Australian national flag, the Australian Aboriginal flag and the Torres Strait Islander flag.

The collaboration evolved from TIQ Middle East introducing the Wagners CFT (Composite Fibre Technology) team to the Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade, who are managing the Australian Pavilion.

Queensland Trade and Investment Commissioner for the Middle East Donna Massie said making the flagpoles was a special honour for the well-known Toowoomba company.

‘Several months ago we became aware that flagpoles were required for the Australian Pavilion, so we approached Wagners CFT for a discussion,’ Ms Massie said.

‘The company already produces composite-fibre bridges, jetties and light poles so we were keen to know if they could also manufacture flagpoles.

‘They said they could, so we made the necessary introductions and now Wagners CFT will be a part of World Expo history.

‘Their participation will assist them in making further construction contacts in the Middle East and raise their profile here, so it’s a great outcome all round.’

Under the contract, Wagners will supply the flagpoles on a ‘value in kind’ basis, with the Australian Pavilion reciprocating by supplying contacts, introductions and media coverage to the value of the flag poles.

Executive General Manager for Wagners CFT Michael Kemp welcomed the announcement and said the company was excited to contribute to another landmark project in the Middle East.

‘Around 6 months ago we completed our first major Middle East project, supplying and installing the Jubail Island Mangrove Boardwalk in Abu Dhabi,’ he said.

‘We’re very pleased to now have another memorable project to work on, and we’re very grateful to the TIQ team in Abu Dhabi for making the right introductions at the right time to make it happen.’

Expo 2020 Dubai has been rescheduled due to COVID-19 and is now due to run from October 2021 to March 2022.

TIQ is continuing to work with Wagners CFT to explore further opportunities in the Middle East.

If you have an export product you think could succeed in the Middle East, connect with TIQ today.

September 2020

More Info +

New exports of Queensland ‘caviar’ despite COVID-19

Scenic Rim business The Lime Caviar Company has exported to 2 new overseas markets in recent weeks, and is encouraging other Queensland businesses to ‘hang in there’ in the face of the challenges posed by COVID-19.

The company, which produces gourmet finger lime pearls on its farm near Rathdowney, exported its first shipments to Kuwait and the USA this month.

Owner and manager Ian Douglas said the company had also started resupplying existing overseas customers for the first time since their export business plunged in March due to COVID-19’s global impacts on the gourmet food sector.

‘Things started to open up about 5 weeks ago,’ Mr Douglas said.

‘Since then, we’ve sent product to Denmark, France and Japan to existing customers.

‘We’ve also sent about 400 cartons to a distributor in Kuwait for the first time this month, and 800 cartons to a new distributor in Miami, who is our first customer in the USA.

‘It’s surprising we are still getting new orders at a time like this, but we’re finding that they are still pushing ahead despite COVID-19.’

Mr Douglas said the company’s online presence was critical to acquiring new customers overseas in the current conditions.

‘Word is getting around about our product, and most of our new customers have approached us directly through our website,’ he said.

‘We are now negotiating with another company in Los Angeles, who contacted us online.

‘Our Miami distributor supplies the eastern seaboard of the USA, while the LA company supplies the West Coast, so that could be a real achievement for us in that market.

‘And we’re also talking to a potential distributor in Taiwan, who supplies supermarkets and restaurants.’

Mr Douglas said the company had faced challenges in getting their most recent shipments to customers due to air-freight disruptions and COVID-19 regulations, but it was good to begin what would be a gradual recovery from the economic impacts of COVID-19.

‘We’re slowly getting there but it will still be a while,’ he said.

‘I’d encourage other food exporters to hang in there if they can.

‘I think things are going to come back and, when they do, the pent-up demand will be significant.

‘There’ll be a new way of doing things – a new set of food businesses looking for quality products.’

TIQ Ipswich has worked with The Lime Caviar Company over a number of years, and TIQ’s overseas offices have also supported the company’s overseas expansion in various markets.

Agriculture is identified as one of the state’s major export strengths in the Queensland Trade and Investment Strategy – 2017–2022.

If you’d like support getting your products into export markets, including advice on current air-freight arrangements, connect with TIQ today.

More Info +

Queensland bionic ear gets international funding

Queensland biotech start-up Augmented Bionics has raised $650,000 to develop a non-surgical alternative to cochlear implants,.

Queensland biotech start-up Augmented Bionics has raised $650,000 to develop a non-surgical alternative to cochlear implants, thanks to connections made on a TIQ mission to a major US conference last year.

The new funding, led by international intellectual property commercialisation company IP Group, will support clinical trials for the bionic ear later this year.

The Brisbane company attended BIO — the world’s largest gathering of biotech and pharma industry players — in Philadelphia as part of the Queensland delegation supported by TIQ in June 2019.

Augmented Bionics’ Co-founder and CEO Viraj Agnihotri said participating in BIO 2019 and the BIO Queensland – Investment Seminar had been transformational for the company.

‘The companies pitching at the investment seminar were the finest in Queensland and being able to present was an excellent chance to pitch our technology to major global biotech investors,’ Mr Agnihotri said.

‘It was right after we finished our pitch that I met representatives from IP Group and began discussions.’

Globally, millions of people with severe hearing loss are unable to access hearing technologies like cochlear implants due to high costs and the need for surgery.

Augmented Bionics hopes to address this need with a wearable, non-surgical bionic ear that aims to offer the same functionality as a cochlear implant.

Mr Agnihotri said the $650,000 in funding would enable the company to undertake pre-clinical and clinical proof-of-concept testing.

‘Our aim is to establish that our tech works and is safe and efficient,’ he said.

‘Then we will recruit volunteers who need a cochlear implant but can’t or don’t want to get one for clinical trials in early 2021.

‘Initially we hope to enable them to hear crude sounds, but we want to reach a point where they can understand speech and clearly discern it from environmental sound.’

The bionic ear will undergo 3–4 years of development and clinical testing, with the goal of bringing it to market in 2025.

TIQ Principal Trade and Investment Officer Alita Singer congratulated Augmented Bionics on their funding success.

‘It’s great to see a Queensland biotech start-up that’s developing technology to meet an incredibly pressing clinical need secure international investment,’ she said.

‘TIQ is proud to have invited Augmented Bionics to be a part of our investment seminar at BIO in Philadelphia and we look forward continuing to support the company as it develops its bionic ear and raises further capital.’

Mr Agnihotri expects the benefits from presenting at BIO 2019 to continue long-term.

‘For any biotech company, the USA is the biggest market so it’s great that we found some contacts during our time at BIO that can provide access to US-based investment,’ he said.

‘After our next phase of capital raising of $2–3 million commencing later this year, we’re looking at needing to raise a further $8–9 million and we’d want to go to the USA again to do that.’

Supporting start-ups and Queensland’s biotech sector are priorities under the Queensland Trade and Investment Strategy 2017–2022.

If you’re a start-up or tech firm looking for export support, connect with TIQ today.


More Info +

Innovation Leaders Summit a game changer in Japan

Attending the Innovation Leaders Summit in Japan in 2019 was a game changer for Queensland cybersecurity champions Cryptoloc.

Attending the Innovation Leaders Summit (ILS) in Japan in 2019 was a game changer for Queensland cybersecurity champions Cryptoloc, says founder and Chairman Jamie Wilson.

Cryptoloc – recently named in Forbes magazine’s Top 20 cybersecurity start-ups – built on the connections and support from the summit to open a new Tokyo office just 6 months later.

Mr Wilson urged other Queensland start-ups to look at attending the next summit, a virtual version of ILS scheduled for March 2021.

‘For anyone looking at starting a business in Japan, ILS is well and truly a springboard into the market,’ Mr Wilson said.

‘It was about making connections faster than normal because you had the Queensland Government behind you.

‘In Japan, government support adds legitimacy and that helps open doors fast.

‘Our participation in ILS is the only reason that we’ve been able to establish our Tokyo team and build up relationships in Japan.’

Mr Wilson said TIQ had broadened Cryptoloc’s horizons and provided invaluable on-the-ground support in Japan.

‘Cryptoloc hadn’t considered entering Japan before TIQ approached us to join ILS in 2019,’ he said.

‘ILS gave us a safe environment to go into the market and have conversations with key players to understand more about the people and the culture.

‘The support from the TIQ Japan team in Tokyo before and after the event was brilliant.

‘Having Japanese people provide feedback on our pitch ahead of the event in Tokyo was extremely useful … and after ILS, TIQ Tokyo helped us understand how to position ourselves in the market and introduced us to their networks.

‘It’s who you know, not what you know in Japan.’

Mr Wilson said Cryptoloc’s Tokyo office opened in March this year and was tracking well, capitalising on its bricks and mortar presence and his own time in market prior to COVID-19.

‘The reason we’ve moved forward so fast in Japan has been because of my time investment – I visited the country every month after ILS – and then establishing an office there,’ he said.

‘Physically having local people on the ground is “Business101” in Japan – once customers see the value of your product for themselves, the adoption process is much easier.

‘The office has also meant we’ve been able to continue business and build on the strength of our emerging relationships despite the COVID-19 pandemic.

‘I’m big on relationships over business, because I know that business will follow when there’s a trust element there.’

The Innovation Leaders Summit is Asia’s largest open innovation event, connecting major Japanese corporations to global start-ups through individual meetings. It’s a unique opportunity for Queensland scale-ups and innovative tech companies to pitch directly to Japan’s leading corporations.

If you’re considering participating in Innovation Leaders Summit 2021, please submit your expression of interest by 30 September. For more information, please email Amanda Russell at amanda.russell@tiq.qld.gov.au.

More Info +

Orange Glow pumpkin gets online intro to Japan

A new variety of pumpkin developed in North Queensland was introduced to Japanese buyers and decision-makers during Queensland’s first virtual agricultural trade mission recently.

A new variety of pumpkin developed in North Queensland was introduced to Japanese buyers and decision-makers during Queensland’s first virtual agricultural trade mission recently.

The new Orange Glow pumpkins have a thin, almost transparent skin that is both edible and contains up to 4 times the beta-carotene found in regular pumpkins.

They were promoted during a 3-day ‘virtual mission’ to Japan, undertaken by TIQ in conjunction with the Queensland Department of Agriculture and Fisheries.

Orange Glow pumpkins featured in a cook-off during the mission between Consul-General of Japan in Brisbane Kazunari Tanaka and Minister for Agricultural Industry Development and Fisheries Mark Furner, watched by legendary Iron Chef Hiroyuki Sakai in TIQ’s Tokyo office.

TIQ also connected Orange Glow creators Daintree Fresh and exporter Harrowsmiths with Japanese importer Wismettac for a 1-on-1 virtual meeting, and supplied samples of the pumpkins to Wismettac’s Tokyo office for the meeting.

Queensland Trade and Investment Commissioner for Japan Tak Adachi said it was encouraging to see the success of the first virtual mission, which included a range of online events and briefings.

‘Our Japanese Government colleagues were impressed with how the Queensland Government has adapted to online engagement at a Ministerial level so quickly,’ Mr Adachi said.

‘Using the latest technology for events like a virtual tour of the new greenhouse at the Queensland Government’s Ayr Research Facility was particularly powerful.

‘Being in the same time zone as Japan, Queensland is well placed to achieve new investment outcomes through virtual visits while international travel is disrupted.’

The TIQ Japan team also gave a virtual briefing to 30 export-ready Queensland agri-food businesses during the mission, providing insights on the Japanese market, including consumer preferences and ecommerce opportunities.

Co-hosted by the Chamber of Commerce & Industry Queensland, the briefing also offered participants the chance to network and learn about participating in Foodex 2021, Japan’s key annual food trade show.

Queensland is on a run with pumpkin exports to the Japanese market, with Queensland growers exporting another variety — the kabocha pumpkin — to Japan in June.

Japan is Queensland’s largest agricultural export market, importing over 19% of the state’s total agricultural exports in 2019–20, valued at an estimated $9.55 billion.

Previous events have promoted Queensland produce in Japan, including a high-profile 2018 lunch prepared by Iron Chef Sakai at his La Rochelle restaurant in Tokyo.

The virtual mission to Japan took place on 1–3 September, and was undertaken as part of the Queensland Government’s Unite & Recover Economic Recovery Plan, which includes $5 million to support agricultural trade.

If you’re a primary producer interested in export opportunities to Japan for your fresh produce, contact TIQ Japan or one of our regional TIQ offices.

More Info +

UQ helps Taiwan’s teachers go bilingual

The University of Queensland is helping primary and junior high schools in Taipei become bilingual by training Taiwanese educators to teach any subject in English.

The University of Queensland (UQ) is helping primary and junior high schools in Taipei become bilingual by training Taiwanese educators to teach any subject in English.

Forty Taiwanese teachers recently completed a 7-day online course, designed by UQ’s Institute of Continuing and TESOL Education (UQ-ICTE) and Education Queensland International (EQI).

The course was delivered under the Taipei Government’s Content and Language Integrated Learning (CLIL) Teacher Training Program, which is part of the city’s plan to create 50 bilingual primary schools and 15 secondary schools by 2021.

Queensland Trade and Investment commissioner for Taiwan Patrick Hafenstein said UQ-ICTE’s success in collaborating with the Taipei Government was a major achievement.

‘UQ-ICTE’s participation in this program is a great example of Queensland’s educational institutions providing flexible and varied programs to meet specific educational needs,’ Mr Hafenstein said.

‘We hope to promote the success of this program to other cities across Taiwan as a step towards helping Taiwan achieve its goal of becoming a fully bilingual nation by 2030.’

CLIL involves teaching subjects like maths or history through a foreign language, enabling students to learn both the content and a new language simultaneously.

Mr Hafenstein said the Taipei City Government’s biggest challenge was overcoming a shortage of competent CLIL teachers.

‘TIQ approached Taipei City Government and showcased how some Queensland schools were implementing bilingual courses, then we connected the government with UQ and EQI to customise a training program for them,’ he said.

‘Feedback has been positive and the Department of Education is keen to continue working with TIQ and Queensland educational institutions to deliver the CLIL online training program.’

UQ ICTE Deputy Director Phillip Fredericks said delivering the course online was a new experience for the institute.

‘Initially this program was going to be face-to-face in Brisbane in March, but because of COVID-19 we had to negotiate with the Taipei City Government to take the course online,’ Mr Fredericks said.

‘Although we do a lot of primary and secondary teacher training in other markets, our previous CLIL programs have mainly been with universities who are wanting to internationalise by offering courses in English.’

Mr Fredericks said that the success of this program would lead to more opportunities for Queensland educational institutions in Taiwan.

‘Having successful runs on the board through programs like this will be a really positive step for Queensland and its educational institutions.’

The CLIL Teacher Training Program took place online from 20 to 28 July 2020 and involved teachers from 20 Taiwanese primary schools and 8 secondary schools.

Educational institutions looking to explore opportunities in Taiwan should connect with TIQ today.

More Info +

Virtual Psychologist provides COVID care in Philippines

Queensland company Virtual Psychologist is supporting global mental health during COVID-19, entering into a major agreement in the Philippines to provide text-based counselling services.

Queensland company Virtual Psychologist is supporting global mental health during COVID-19, entering into a major agreement in the Philippines to provide text-based counselling services.

The Gold Coast company has signed a contract with Globe Telecom – the Philippines’ largest mobile network provider – to deliver text-based psychology services to its staff, with potential to also roll services out to the company’s millions of subscribers.

Founded by psychologist Dervla Loughnane in 2015, Virtual Psychologist is the first Australian service of its kind, connecting users with mental health professionals via a text-based e-therapy platform.

The application allows users to receive on-demand counselling at any time of the day via text messages.

Ms Loughnane said the company would initially provide its HopeChat counselling service to Globe Telecom’s staff, with potential to reach more than 100 million people in the future.

‘Our initial agreement is to provide text-based counselling services as part of Globe Telecom’s Employee Assistance Program, at a time when their staff are experiencing higher levels of stress due to COVID-19,’ she said.

‘Looking ahead, Globe Telecom is also interested in exploring the potential for us to deliver mental health services to their mobile phone subscribers, who number more than 100 million across the Philippines.

‘It’s very rewarding to be able to bring counselling to more people in need around the world.’

Globe’s Chief HR Officer Renato Jiao said HopeChat would initially provide free counselling to Globe employees, primarily through a confidential Facebook chat link.

‘We understand how overwhelming the situation is for many of us who have to manage work and personal responsibilities simultaneously, while trying to deal with the health threats of COVID-19,’ he said.

‘This is why Globe is doing its best to help minimise the emotional and mental burden on our employees and ensure that their wellbeing is taken care of.

‘The strategic partnership we have with Virtual Psychologist expands the available mental health support that Globe provides to its employees and makes mental health interventions even more accessible.’

Virtual Psychologist’s Philippines’ contract was secured with support from TIQ.

TIQ Acting CEO Richard Watson said Virtual Psychologist was offering an innovative support model that was right for the times.

‘The COVID-19 pandemic has created an immediate, increased need for digital health services,’ he said.

‘Given the current realities of life and the demands of social distancing, it makes sense that people turn to remote sources of psychological support such as text-based counselling.

‘Virtual Psychologist already has experience responding to community-wide crises at home in Australia, such as flood and bushfires.

‘It’s a logical next step to support mental health during the pandemic, and their model is one that can be customised so that they can help people in countries around the world.’

A team of 6 psychologists and 5 IT specialists, all based in Queensland, will support the remote service for Globe employees.

Virtual Psychologist has been recognised as a leading e-therapy provider in Australia during recent crises, with government contracts to provide counselling to people in rural and remote areas, such as bushfire survivors and farmers facing drought.

If you have a product you think could succeed in the ASEAN region, connect with TIQ today.

More Info +

Torres Straits Seafood shares in $500k grants program

A Cairns live seafood exporter that lost much of its trade due to the COVID-19 pandemic is among the first agribusiness exporters to receive funding from a new Queensland Government economic recovery program.

A Cairns live seafood exporter that lost much of its trade due to the COVID-19 pandemic is among the first agribusiness exporters to receive funding from a new Queensland Government economic recovery program.

TIQ client Torres Straits Seafood successfully applied for a share of the $500,000 Market Diversification and Resilience Grant Program.

Minister for Agricultural Industry Development and Fisheries Mark Furner said the Queensland Government was committed to supporting agribusiness exporters like Torres Straits Seafood, which was hard hit after exports to China were suspended in January due to COVID-19.

‘The Queensland Government is working closely with industry on the economic recovery of the agriculture and fisheries sectors, including agribusiness exporters who support thousands of jobs,’ Mr Furner said.

‘The Queensland Government, through Trade and Investment Queensland has assisted Torres Straits Seafood to source a new export customer in Hong Kong and the Department of Agriculture and Fisheries has now provided the company with a grant to buy vital new equipment to support their export ambitions.’

Mr Furner, who visited Torres Straits Seafood in Cairns last month, said the new equipment would help the company diversify its product range.

‘A $7,500 grant to purchase a vacuum packaging machine and an ice maker will allow the business, which employs 14 people, to diversify, value-adding to the production line by increasing its frozen seafood products,’ he said.

‘Torres Straits Seafood is a prime example of a Queensland agribusiness building resilience and finding opportunity from adversity.’

The Market Diversification and Resilience Grants program provides matched funding grants of up to $7,500 to help commercial fishing, charter fishing and aquaculture businesses survive the impacts of COVID-19.

More than 150 businesses applied for the first round of the program, which is part of the Queensland Government’s $27.25 million coronavirus industry economic recovery package.

If you’re a Queensland business seeking government support to address the challenges of COVID-19, visit the Coronavirus business assistance finder for information on a wide range of support programs.

More Info +

Business migrants invest $306m in Queensland

Eighty-six business migrants have invested $306 million and created 306 jobs in Queensland in the past 4 years, according to data gathered by TIQ’s Business and Skilled Migration Queensland (BSMQ) team.

Eighty-six business migrants have invested $306 million and created 306 jobs in Queensland in the past 4 years, according to data gathered by TIQ’s Business and Skilled Migration Queensland (BSMQ) team.

BSMQ’s survey of business migrants nominated for permanent residency in 2019–20 shows that each has transferred an average of $3.5 million since arriving in Queensland on a provisional visa.

Business migrant Jerry Bezuidenhout emigrated from South Africa to Queensland in 2016 with his wife Karin, purchasing Kelwin Coastal Carpets at Buderim on the Sunshine Coast.

At the time the business employed 3 people, but in the 4 years since then the couple have grown it to employ 6 full-time staff and around 20 local subcontractors, as well purchasing from many local suppliers.

Mr Bezuidenhout, who ran a small construction business in South Africa, said the area’s natural beauty initially drew them to Queensland and the government support had been a bonus.

‘The Sunshine Coast is an incredibly beautiful area with a laidback lifestyle but still a lot happening.

‘And the government support has been absolutely fantastic. If we want information, it’s available, if we want assistance, it’s available – we really feel that the government is working with us to achieve something.’

TIQ Acting CEO Richard Watson said business migrants were a welcome part of Queensland’s economic success story and another asset in the state’s recovery from COVID-19.

‘Last financial year we nominated 86 business migrants for the permanent residency stage of their business visas, including 34 who’ve settled in areas outside of Brisbane,’ he said.

‘Between them they’ve invested $306 million in their businesses, homes and other investments, and directly created 120 full-time and 186 part-time jobs.

‘They’ve also established enterprises in a wide range of sectors, including retail, construction, and accommodation and food services.

‘To be nominated for their original provisional (innovation) visa, they committed to transferring at least $800,000, but we can see from these figures that they’ve actually brought far greater sums, along with their entrepreneurial and community spirit.’

Mr Bezuidenhout said he and his wife were happy they could contribute to Queensland after being nominated as business migrants.

‘The Queensland Government is placing trust in us – to support us and, in return, we will grow the business and contribute here,’ he said.

‘It’s nice to be able to give back out of what you do.

‘It’s benefiting the business and the community and the people around us, so it’s a win-win. We’re very grateful for that.’

The business migrants surveyed were assessed and initially nominated for migration to Queensland by BSMQ under the Subclass 188 Business Innovation and Investment (Provisional) visa 2 or more years ago.

In 2019–20, they were nominated by BSMQ to transition to the Subclass 888 Business Innovation and Investment (Permanent) visa and will be permanent Queensland residents once this visa is granted.

For further information visit: www.migration.qld.gov.au

More Info +

Right time for Oz execs to become ‘Asia-capable’

Despite current economic shocks, Asia will continue to be a key driver of global growth – so now is the perfect time for more Australian business leaders to become ‘Asia-capable’. These are 2 of the key messages in a landmark new report Winning in Asia: Creating long-term value, launched last month by Asialink Business – the National Centre for Asia Capability and their project partners.

Despite current economic shocks, Asia will continue to be a key driver of global growth – so now is the perfect time for more Australian business leaders to become ‘Asia-capable’.

These are 2 of the key messages in a landmark new report Winning in Asia: Creating long-term value, launched last month by Asialink Business– the National Centre for Asia Capability and its project partners.

Based on 300,000 data points of analysis and more than 250 consultations over 2 years, the report answers a range of critical questions, including what capabilities Australian boards and executives need to help their companies succeed in Asia; whether Asian expansion benefits Australian shareholders; and which Australian companies have succeeded in Asia – and why.

It found that the Asia-Pacific region accounted for 42% of all foreign revenues earned by ASX 200 companies, and that Australia’s internationally diversified companies tend to outperform those with a solely domestic focus.

While the report found no ‘one size fits all’ answer for Asian success, it does identify 14 strategies for winning in Asia, along with a need for long-term investment and empowered teams on the ground.

It also found room for improvement in terms of ensuring the leaders of Australian companies are properly equipped to take full advantage of Asian opportunities.

Building on previous research, the ‘Match Fit 2.0’ section of the report found that only 7% of 1,705 ASX 200 board members and senior executives reviewed would qualify as ‘Asia-capable’.

On the other hand, the research did also find that most of the leaders reviewed had worked for companies that export goods and services internationally, and were strongest in their knowledge of Asian markets. They scored less well on their ability to adapt to Asian cultural contexts.

Speaking at the report launch, Asialink Business CEO Mukund Narayanamurti said that, despite COVID-19, Asia would remain the key driver of future global economic growth, and Australian companies needed to shape their strategies accordingly.

‘The report provides fresh, evidence-based analysis that makes a compelling case for why our largest companies should increase their exposure to Asian markets,’ he said.

The virtual launch also featured insights from report authors and senior business leaders, and attracted an audience of almost 1,000 from Australia and across the region.

Asialink Business partnered with the Commonwealth Bank of Australia (CBA), the Australian Institute of Company Directors (AICD), Chartered Accountants Australia and New Zealand (CA ANZ) and The Sid and Fiona Myer Family Foundation.

You can download the report here.

TIQ is a proud supporter of Asialink Business. If you’re interested in exporting to Asia, connect with TIQ today.