August 2020

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Connecting Queensland METS to Chile’s mining hub

TIQ is partnering with one of Latin America’s most prominent mining industry bodies to host a special business-matching program for Queensland mining equipment, technology and services (METS) companies this month.

TIQ is partnering with one of Latin America’s most prominent mining industry bodies to host a special business-matching program for Queensland mining equipment, technology and services (METS) companies this month.

Connect with Antofagasta will introduce Queensland METS companies directly to potential mining clients and key representatives from Antofagasta in northern Chile, with the help of the Antofagasta Industry Association (AIA).

TIQ Principal Trade and Investment Officer in Mackay Howard Hayes said the region around Antofagasta offered diverse opportunities for Queensland’s METS companies.

‘Antofagasta is a major service centre for the mining industry in Chile – just like Mackay in Queensland – that’s surrounded by a number of the largest mines in the world,’ Mr Hayes said.

‘Connect with Antofagasta will be a chance for Queensland METS companies to talk directly with potential customers and start building relationships with them through extended one-on-one meetings.

‘AIA plays a key role in procuring services for its member mining companies and it will also help Queensland companies learn about procurement avenues in Chile during this event.

‘We’re trying to replicate a full trade show experience despite the COVID-19 pandemic, meaning this will probably be the best opportunity this year for METS companies to explore a new international market in depth.’

Mr Hays emphasised that TIQ was well placed to help companies expand into markets in Latin America.

‘We want a wide variety of METS clients to assess this market because it’s one that’s really chasing Queensland and Australian mining expertise,’ he said.

‘TIQ can provide both the opportunities to make connections and in-market support on the ground  through our representatives in Queensland and Santiago, who are experienced in the METS and mining industry.’

Mr Hays said Chile’s mature mining operating environment was similar to Australia’s.

‘Chilean companies’ understanding of productivity principles and safety standards is equivalent to what we have in Australia,’ Mr Hayes said.

‘Queensland companies are used to being part of structured and efficient supply chains and the Antofagasta region is like that.

‘There’s not many changes Queensland companies need to make to become part of those supply chains and feed their products into a very big mining market.

‘Operators in Antofagasta understand the impact that our technology will have on their industry and have the money to afford to buy it.’

Queensland METS companies interested in participating in Connect with Antofagasta should contact Howard Hayes.

The METS sector is identified as an emerging export strength in the Queensland Trade and Investment Strategy 2017–2022.

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Launch U gives exporters an edge

Queensland exporters will gain a global edge thanks to a new Study Queensland program harnessing the knowledge of the state’s international and domestic students.

Queensland exporters will gain a global edge thanks to a new Study Queensland program harnessing the knowledge of the state’s international and domestic students.

The Launch U Trade Accelerator is connecting students with Queensland exporters to help create export plans tailored to individual businesses and overseas markets.

Over 500 students from more than 30 countries have registered to participate in the program as part of the wider Study Queensland Launch U Program.

Study Queensland Executive Director Shannon Willoughby said the program offered major advantages to Queensland exporters and to international and domestic students.

‘There’s a huge wealth of knowledge within our student cohort that local businesses can utilise,’ Ms Willoughby said.

‘For example, the cultural and geopolitical insights that international students can offer when undertaking targeted research projects will help businesses explore new market opportunities effectively.

‘Whether you’re a medical equipment manufacturer wanting to engage Malaysia or a specialty tea producer wanting a foothold in Singapore, the Launch U Trade Accelerator will allow businesses to enact plans, scale up and grow their offshore activities when restrictions are lifted.’

The Launch U Trade Accelerator uses a secure portal to connect students with businesses based on their studies and cultural backgrounds.

Participating exporters compile a detailed project brief and then a team of students creates a proposal that addresses challenges and opportunities in a particular international market.

Gold-Coast based Mexx Engineering, one of the companies registered for the program, already knows how valuable student insights can be.

The company – which provides robotic and automated manufacturing solutions –previously enlisted the help of international students to better understand the intricacies of New Zealand’s robotics market.

The students’ research saw Mexx Engineering secure a contract to design a bagging and conveyor system for a food and beverage manufacturer on the country’s South Island.

Mexx Engineering Office Manager Zean Howell said supporting students to enhance their real-world skills was also important.

‘Right now is a good time for us to identify our strengths in the global market and we’ll be engaging the students to help with that,’ Mr Howell said.

‘It’s very important to be supporting students as well – they’re the leaders of tomorrow.’

The Launch U Trade Accelerator Program is one part of the Launch U Program, designed to enhance the global employability of Queensland students.

International and domestic students who successfully complete the program receive a micro-credential backed by the Queensland Government.

The first round of the Launch U Trade Accelerator Program began on 22 June 2020 and the next round is due to commence in November 2020.

See the program’s webpage for more information.

International education is identified as a key services export in the Queensland Trade and Investment Strategy 2017–2022.

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Mines and Money: driving investment virtually

TIQ teamed up with representatives from more than 30 Queensland resource companies and major projects to engage with a global investment audience during the inaugural Mines and Money Online Connect Asia Pacific, held recently.

TIQ teamed up with representatives from more than 30 Queensland resource companies and major projects to engage with a global investment audience during the inaugural Mines and Money Online Connect Asia Pacific, held recently.

Around 1,500 participants from more than 60 countries signed up for the 3-day Mines and Money event, which moved online for the first time this year due to the COVID-19 pandemic.

Queensland Government sponsorship enabled TIQ, in partnership with 3 government departments, to profile investment opportunities in the state’s resources sector and promote major projects.

TIQ Mining, Resources and Energy Director Anthony Christensen said the event provided great international exposure for the Queensland resources sector, especially for regional and remote operators.

‘Queensland is a highly prospective jurisdiction where resource exploration and development are long established and strongly supported by government,’ Mr Christensen said.

‘Being able to deliver that message to investors through one-on-one meetings was a great opportunity for Queensland resources companies.

‘The new digital format worked incredibly well – it enabled more regional and remote-based companies to participate.

‘The online delivery also saw international participation exceed 50% for the first time and yielded an almost 130% increase in investor meetings undertaken compared to the 2019 event.’

TIQ secured keynote, plenary and panel session speaking opportunities, alongside 5 featured project presentations by Queensland project advocates.

TIQ also supported 6 Queensland companies with virtual booths and provided representatives of a further 17 companies with access to investor meetings via the event’s dedicated one-on-one meeting platform.

Event chat rooms highlighted key focus areas, including the North West Minerals Province,  METS technologies delivering new resource development and processing opportunities, and opportunities in vanadium – a rare earths mineral used to create steel alloys and redox flow batteries.

The resources sector contributed almost $5.2 billion in royalties alone to the Queensland economy during 2018–19, and is expected to play a key role in Queensland’s economic recovery from the impacts of the COVID-19 pandemic.

TIQ’s Mining, Resources and Energy team coordinated speaking and profiling opportunities across all 3 days of the event for Queensland companies, connecting them with international investors from Japan, China, Hong Kong, India, Germany, the United States and the UK.

Attendees heard from 126 speakers, including Minister for Natural Resources, Mines and Energy Anthony Lynham, Minster for Regional Development and Manufacturing Glenn Butcher and over 30 speakers from companies engaged by TIQ.

Mines and Money Online Connect Asia Pacific was held 23–25 June, with the Queensland Government a major sponsor.

TIQ acted as the government’s lead agency, working closely with the Department of the Premier and Cabinet, Department of Natural Resources, Mines and Energy and the Department of State Development, Tourism and Innovation to help deliver the event.

To explore opportunities in Queensland’s mining and resources sector, connect with TIQ today.

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Nutworks secures funding for COVID-19 recovery

Yandina-based macadamia exporter Nutworks has received a $50,000 grant to help it recover from the impacts of COVID-19.

Yandina-based macadamia exporter Nutworks has received a $50,000 grant to help it recover from the impacts of COVID-19.

The company will now be able to introduce a new macadamia product to reduce its exposure to market fluctuations, supported by funding from the Market Diversification and Resilience Grant Program run by the Department of Agriculture and Fisheries.

Demand for Nutworks’ products has fallen across all markets due to COVID-19 and the company has been forced to stand down employees.

The grant will allow the business to diversify and meet growing consumer demand for high-end macadamia products in the UK and Australia by purchasing new equipment, developing an ecommerce website and attending trade shows.

Nutworks CEO Kylie Watson said the funding would help to build the company’s resilience and create employment.

‘The project will build our resilience by diversifying offerings, and ensuring reliable, ongoing turnover, both for our hundred growers and the company,’ Ms Watson said.

‘Project activities will provide job security for our staff in the recovery from COVID-19 and create 35 new jobs within our South East Queensland business, in areas such as research and development, production and marketing, and along the supply chain.’

Minister for Agricultural Industry Development and Fisheries Mark Furner said Nutworks was a prime example of a Queensland agribusiness building resilience and finding opportunity from adversity.

‘Queensland’s plan for economic recovery is all about jobs, and that is exactly what we are supporting with this grant,’ Mr Furner said.

‘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.’

TIQ has worked closely with Nutworks over many years, assisting their entry into the Hong Kong and China markets and helping introduce the company to potential buyers.

More than 150 businesses applied for the first round of the $500,000 Market Diversification and Resilience Grants Program for exporters affected by COVID-19, which is part of the Queensland Government’s $27.25 million coronavirus industry economic recovery package.

You can learn more about the support available to exporters affected by the COVID-19 pandemic on our TIQ industry recovery package page.

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Taiwan and Queensland trial disease-busting bananas

Scientists in Taiwan and Queensland are collaborating to create banana varieties that can better resist Panama TR4 – a disease that is threatening the banana industry worldwide.

Scientists in Taiwan and Queensland are collaborating to create banana varieties that can better resist Panama TR4 – a disease that is threatening the banana industry worldwide.

The latest step in the project saw seedlings from 6 varieties of TR4-resistant banana varieties arrive in Brisbane from the Taiwan Banana Research Institute (TBRI) on 15 July.

After a quarantine period, the plants will be grown in disease and agronomic screening trials managed by the Department of Agriculture and Fisheries (DAF) at 3 locations across Australia.

DAF Team Leader for Banana Production Systems Stewart Lindsay said the research process was a long road but very worthwhile.

‘The small clonal plantlets we received from the TBRI will need to be quarantined for 2 years before we can safely begin trials, so it’s not a quick process,’ he said.

‘But Panama TR4 is such a virulent disease, with such potentially devastating outcomes for the banana industry worldwide, that research like this is really critical.’

Mr Lindsay said global collaboration was critical in fighting the disease.

‘DAF and the banana research community in Australia have a long history of close interaction and collaboration with the TBRI,’ he said.

‘They have been at the forefront globally of efforts to develop Cavendish bananas with TR4 resistance for many years.

‘This new collaboration continues the strong relationship we have, with potential benefits in both Australia and Taiwan.’

Panama TR4 is one of the greatest threats to worldwide banana production, and has spread rapidly in Laos, Vietnam, Taiwan, Malaysia, Borneo, Indonesia, mainland China, the Philippines, Jordan, Mozambique, Pakistan, Lebanon, Oman and India.

It was first detected in Australia near Darwin in 1997 and was found in North Queensland in the Tully Valley in 2015. It is a serious risk to the state’s banana industry, and quarantine and interstate plant movement restrictions are in place to prevent it spreading in Queensland.

Former TBRI Director and now technical consultant Dr Chih-Ping Chao said the institute had been working on disease-resistant varieties using innovative tissue culture techniques, with positive results.

‘Taiwan loves bananas, especially Cavendish bananas, but unfortunately this variety has always been infected by Tropical Race 4, which can attack the banana’s roots and cause the plants not to normally develop,’ he said.

‘We really wanted to collect any disease-resistant commercial varieties available in the world – our researchers and our industry did their best in the past, but they could not collect any one that fits our industry.

‘Fortunately we started to use the tissue culture technique to produce clean seedlings, so that when we release the clean seedlings in the new area, the rate of disease spread would not be as fast.’

Dr Chao said the institute was keen to share the benefits of its research with other countries, and Queensland was a logical choice to conduct the growth trials.

‘We have the chance to sustain our industry in Taiwan and to share our experience with our partners – in Asia or the global community where they need a banana industry,’ he said.

‘Australia is such a wonderful country and also has a Cavendish banana industry that needs to be sustained.

‘And Australia has always been the benchmark in terms of respect for intellectual property.’

Queensland Trade and Investment Commissioner for Taiwan Patrick Hafenstein said TIQ was pleased to provide practical, ongoing support for such important research.

‘In 2018, we facilitated a trip to bring researchers from the Taiwan institute to Queensland so they could learn more about our banana industry and meet their peers in the Department of Agriculture and Fisheries,’ he said.

‘More recently, we’ve supported negotiations by helping to coordinate approvals to sign the research agreement across the various departments of Taiwan’s Council of Agriculture.

‘It’s great to see the project take another big step forward with the arrival of the seedlings in Brisbane.’

Queensland is well respected globally for its agricultural research and technology, particularly in tropical environments.

Biotechnology and agtech are identified as emerging export strengths in the Queensland Trade and Investment Strategy 2017–2022.

If you have a cross-border research concept you think could benefit from TIQ support, contact one of our teams.

July 2020

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AI newest weapon in fight against COVID-19

Artificial intelligence (AI) can help frontline clinicians rapidly improve treatments and patient outcomes when fighting COVID-19 – and Queensland has a role to play in harnessing this modern medical tool. That’s the message Professor John Fraser delivered recently at BIO Digital 2020, during an expert panel entitled ‘Can AI prevent pandemics?’

Artificial intelligence (AI) can help frontline clinicians rapidly improve treatments and patient outcomes when fighting COVID-19 – and Queensland has a role to play in harnessing this modern medical tool.

That’s the message Professor John Fraser delivered recently at BIO Digital 2020, during an expert panel entitled ‘Can AI prevent pandemics?’

BIO is the world’s largest gathering of global biotech and pharma industry players and moved online this year for the first time due to the COVID-19 pandemic.

Professor Fraser – a practising intensive care specialist and director of the Critical Care Research Group – recently helped establish the COVID-19 Critical Care Consortium, which has teamed up with global tech player IBM and data scientists at The University of Queensland and QUT to support frontline clinicians.

Professor Fraser said copious amounts of data had been collected by clinicians in daily practice from their COVID-19 patients and it was critical to bring this data together to make it an effective tool.

‘It was a little bit like the X-files – the truth was out there already and our job was to bring the jigsaw puzzle pieces together and make it easy to do for the clinicians,’ Professor Fraser said.

‘Literally hundreds of thousands of individual pieces of ICU patient data spread around the world are a huge resource but their potential cannot be realised in isolation.

‘If we can create a database with a user-friendly dashboard where we bring these disparate pieces of data together, we start to create a picture of what’s going on.

‘Ideally, the dashboard will be able to sit on the doctor’s phone or tablet so he or she can access the most up-to-date global data and experience at the bedside at 2 or 3am.

‘Speaking to clinicians at our member sites in 52 countries, this is exactly what they want.’

The COVID-19 Critical Care Consortium worked with The University of Queensland and approached IBM for help to create the specialised dashboard, which will ultimately harness machine learning to generate clinical insights about which treatments and interventions might be most effective for critically ill COVID-19 patients.

TIQ Principal Trade and Investment Officer Alita Singer connected Professor Fraser with the organisers of BIO Digital 2020 who invited him to speak during the special ‘Can AI prevent pandemics?’ session.

Professor Fraser said a global pandemic meant the scientific community needed to look for a global solution.

‘It’s like what Bill Gates said when he talked about Ebola – just bring the data together and let us analyse it cleverly and freely so that the rich countries and the poor countries have access to the same data.

‘We need to look clinically at AI to see how we can improve outcomes rapidly, effectively, cheaply and equally across the globe.’

The Queensland dashboard has collated deidentified patient data from over 370 hospitals and clinics, including Harvard University and Johns Hopkins University.

Over 7,000 participants from 64 countries participated in BIO Digital 2020 from 8 to 12 June 2020.

Professor Fraser’s session was broadcast on demand as part of BIO Digital and is also available as a recording to participants who registered for BIO.

The Queensland Government is committed to building Queensland’s AI capabilities and global connections. In May this year it announced the establishment of the Queensland AI Hub as part of the $755 million Advance Queensland initiative.

The biotech and biomedicine sector is identified as an emerging export strength in the Queensland Trade and Investment Strategy 2017–2022.

To learn more about Queensland’s biotech sector, connect with TIQ today.

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Circa and UAP take Cube Studies global

Two previous Queensland export award winners are collaborating on a unique project to showcase Queensland’s talents in circus and urban art to an international audience.

Two Queensland export award winners are collaborating on a unique project to showcase Queensland’s talents in circus and urban art to an international audience.

Brisbane’s Circa Contemporary Circus was named best Creative Industries exporter at last year’s Premier of Queensland’s Export Awards and has taken its physical theatre to 40 countries.

Unable to tour due to COVID-19 travel restrictions, the Circa team has not wasted its time but has instead collaborated with another award-winning Brisbane business, UAP, on a unique global arts project.

UAP – the 2017 winner of the Creative Industries award – creates public artworks worldwide, and has joined with Circa to deliver public art installations that showcase performances Circa has developed.

Circa Artistic Director, Yaron Lifschitz, said the Cube Studies project reflected changing global realities.

Cube Studies is an export program that embraces the world’s changing social and legislative environment,’ he said.

‘At this moment, we are all experiencing extreme levels of uncertainty, and engagement between audiences, spaces and presenters is extremely challenging.

‘But creativity, imagination, shared experience and shared humanity are needed now, more than ever.’

Cube Studies premiered at the La Strada Festival in Graz, Austria on 26 July, and will go on tour to venues and festivals around the world that are eager to bring their audiences out again.

Each creation will be unique, editioned and documented, able to be staged indoors or outside, and will provide presenters with a solution to the challenge of managing social distancing while connecting with audiences.

UAP Founder Daniel Tobin said he believed the productions would be welcomed by audiences after the challenges of recent months.

‘As our communities begin to re-emerge from lockdown, Circa’s Cube Studies will enable and encourage the populace to re-engage with public life,’ he said.

‘Sculpture and performance will combine to create safe, socially distanced vignettes to give hope, entertain and strengthen people of all ages.’

With international travel restrictions in place, the Cube Studies premiere in Austria was performed by a cast of 24 acrobats from Graz instead of Circa’s touring ensemble, who are all currently in Brisbane. The Austrian cast was coached by Circa’s creative team over Zoom, and the performance will promote Circa’s role in the project.

Likewise, the Graz cube – designed by Daniel Tobin from UAP and fabricated in Austria – will also showcase Queensland’s urban art capabilities.

TIQ has worked with both Circa and UAP over several years to help them expand their footprints in overseas markets.

TIQ and the Queensland Government are continuing to offer Queensland exporters a range of government support during COVID-19.

Photo: © La Strada Graz / Nikola Milatovic

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Empowering Indian educators during COVID-19

More than 1,000 teachers across India recently logged on for 4 masterclasses on digital teaching, delivered by the University of Queensland with support from TIQ India and Study Queensland.

More than 1,000 teachers across India recently logged on for 4 masterclasses on digital teaching, delivered by the University of Queensland with support from TIQ India and Study Queensland.

The Scoonews Educator Empowerment Program was a great hit, with more than 600 teachers from over 100 schools logging in each day, and sessions livestreamed on YouTube due to popular demand.

Queensland Trade and Investment Commissioner for India Gitesh Agarwal said the complimentary sessions were a welcome resource for Indian teachers facing the challenges of the COVID-19 pandemic.

‘Much of India is in lockdown, and teachers are facing the same kinds of challenges that their peers did in Queensland,’ he said.

‘They are hungry for quality online education and training and the masterclasses delivered by the University of Queensland were very warmly received.

‘The sessions were so popular that, as well as running on the Scoonews education platform, they were livestreamed on YouTube from the second day to make them as accessible as possible.

‘Digital delivery is very new here, so the masterclasses were a real gift for both the teachers and, ultimately, their students.’

Mr Agarwal said the sessions also helped to promote Queensland as a centre for world-class education and teaching.

‘The sessions raised Queensland’s profile with teachers in more than 100 primary and high schools across India and helped to create a positive rapport between them and Queensland universities,’ he said.

‘The next time those Indian educators hear someone mention Queensland universities, or are speaking to their students about overseas study, they’ll have a very positive memory of what we did.

‘It’s a win-win situation, where we can support Indian teachers and also spread the word about Queensland’s quality approach to education. Generosity always gives twice.’

Study Queensland and TIQ India supported the masterclasses by working with the University of Queensland and Scoonews to ensure the class content was developed and delivered successfully.

Study Queensland is continuing to work with other Queensland universities to provide training to Indian educators in order to share Queensland’s educational expertise and encourage Indian students to study in Queensland in the future.

Indian teachers who completed the first series of masterclasses will receive a certificate of recognition from the University of Queensland.

International education is identified as a priority services export in the Queensland Trade and Investment Strategy 2017–2022.

If you have an online education product that you would like to export to international markets, connect with TIQ today.

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IMR signs deal to work on next-gen TVs

Brisbane company Immersive Robotics (IMR) has been signed up by one of the world’s leading electronics manufacturers to help progress the next generation of paper-thin TV screens.

Brisbane company Immersive Robotics (IMR) has been signed up by one of the world’s leading electronics manufacturers to help progress the next generation of paper-thin TV screens.

IMR specialises in wireless video innovation, and is working on a technology solution that will allow the large components typically found behind a flatscreen TV to be removed to a separate, connector box.

Data will then be delivered wirelessly to ultra-slim TV screens that can be hung like paintings or posters in a wide range of locations, with the connector box hidden out of sight elsewhere.

TIQ supported IMR to secure the deal, which will see the Fortitude Valley start-up working with one of the world’s largest electronics firms.

TIQ Acting CEO Richard Watson said TIQ was delighted to help a world-class Queensland business get over the line with a global electronics brand.

‘We provided on-the-ground support during market visits by IMR, helping to progress their discussions and successfully close their negotiations on what is arguably a landmark deal,’ he said.

‘It’s an incredible achievement for a Queensland start-up that was only established 5 years ago.’

IMR Co-founder Dr Daniel Fitzgerald said TIQ had helped the company progress in delicate negotiations better than it ever could have done alone.

‘We have the talent and the skills to develop world-class solutions, but we required TIQ’s in-country connections to engage effectively,’ he said.

‘TIQ provided tangible support during deal negotiations and helped with communications and advice to solve complex issues around formalising our agreement.

‘While I can’t name our client for commercial reasons, I think it’s safe to say that IMR will be contributing to the development of an innovative product to be sold globally.

‘We are incredibly excited about the project and very grateful for TIQ’s support.’

TIQ is supporting IMR with their international activities in a number of markets.

The company’s proprietary wireless compression algorithm enables the delivery of premium wireless video at an unprecedented low latency.

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

If you’re interested in exporting your tech solution, connect with TIQ today.

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Connect with Antofagasta

The Antofagasta Industry Association (AIA) is one of Latin America’s most prominent mining industry bodies, with wide reach and influence. The AIA is committed to promoting industrial development and growth for the region’s socio-economic benefit.

If you’re keen to expand into the Latin America market, register now for this unique METS business-matching program.

Opportunities in Antofagasta

Chile is a market with extraordinary potential for Queensland’s METS operators. In 2019, Chile’s copper mine production was an estimated 5.6 million metric tons of metal content – 28% of global production. Some of the country’s largest mines are in the Antofagasta region of northern Chile.

The Antofagasta Industry Association (AIA) is one of Latin America’s most prominent mining industry bodies. The AIA is committed to promoting industrial development and growth for the region’s socio-economic benefit and plays a key role in procuring services for its member mining companies.

Connect with this unique business-matching program

The 2020 Business Matching Program will introduce Queensland METS companies directly to potential clients and representatives in the Antofagasta market.

You will have the opportunity to:

  • connect with the AIA as a key regional association, and understand more about procurement avenues in Chile
  • promote your capabilities to interested businesses in the Antofagasta region
  • talk directly with potential customers to discuss business opportunities.

Keen to take part? Register now for this unique program.

To take part in this unique business matching program, you will need to:

  1. Register for the upcoming webinar to introduce you to the Antofagasta market and to find out more about Queensland METS capabilities.
  2. Set up a profile on the Queensland METS Cluster group on Mighty Networks.

 

About the webinar

Webinar 2: Introducing Queensland METS

Date: Wednesday 12 August 2020
Time: 7.30am (AEST)

Join Trade and Investment Queensland’s Director for Mining, Resources and Energy, Anthony Christensen and Director for Business Development, Mining, Latin America, William Lilis as they share insights on Queensland’s METS capabilities. Anthony and William will be joined by:

This webinar is suitable for AIA members, and other Latin American mining companies and representatives. Queensland METS companies are also invited.

REGISTER NOW

 

Setting up your profile on Mighty Networks

Mighty Networks is a platform that brings people together—a place to meet and learn from each other. Through this platform you will have the opportunity to meet others in the METS sector in both Antofagasta and Queensland to exchange ideas and uncover new ways to grow.

To participate in this business matching program, you will need to set up a profile on Mighty Networks, as this is where the networking, conversation, and business matching will occur.

To set up your Mighty Networks profile, click here.

 

Let’s talk

If you have any further questions about the series or need assistance to set up your Mighty Networks profile, contact Howard or Brendan today.

Howard Hayes, TIQ Mackay
Howard.Hayes@tiq.qld.gov.au
+61 7 4864 1701
+61 428 774 395

Brendan Rutherford
Brendan.Rutherford@tiq.qld.gov.au
+61 417 625 745