A bright outlook for U.S. farmland returns

U.S. private farmland investments are building on last year’s strong performance, with growth in U.S. domestic consumption and tight global supplies due to trade dislocations resulting from the Russia/Ukraine conflict.

U.S. private farmland investments generated a total return of 7.8% in 2021 as reported by the National Council of Real Estate Investment Fiduciaries (NCREIF) Farmland Index, improving 475 basis points (bps) from the previous year, reaching the highest annual level since 2015 (at 10.4%). The 7.8% reached in 2021 was higher than the five-year average of 5.7%. Annual cropland properties generated 11.1% in total return (up 686bps from 2020), while permanent crop properties posted 3.1% in total return (up 179bps from 2020). Regional farmland performance varied significantly. Return performance also varied considerably across crop type: Almonds generated negative returns, while pistachios, wine grapes, and row crop investments had healthy returns. The strength exhibited by the index is supported by the strong underlying market fundamentals in 2021, such as strong domestic and global demand amid localized production disruptions in South America resulting in high crop prices and the continued strong interests in farmland assets among the investment communities.  

Farmland returns reached their highest level in six years

U.S. farmland returns (%)

Bar chart shows that U.S. farmland returns reached their highest level in six years.
Source: NCREIF Farmland Index, as of Q4 2021.

The annual total NCREIF Farmland Index returns were supported by positive recoveries in both income returns and capital appreciation last year; higher income returns were a result of significantly improved row crop market conditions. The demand for agricultural commodities, especially corn and soybeans, has seen significant improvement since late 2020, as global demand for feed crops increased and domestic demand for corn in ethanol production recovered. Normalized international trade relationships between the United States and other major partners, especially China, provided additional market demand for U.S. crops. The second component of the index’s total returns, capital appreciation, also saw a sharp reversal of the compressing appreciation rates over the past three years, reflecting increasing appetite and confidence in the asset class amid an ultra-low interest-rate environment.

The health of the broader U.S. farm economy benefited from positive market conditions and the overall economic recovery in the United States and globally in 2021. The USDA estimates that 2021 U.S. crop cash receipts moved up 23.5% over 2020. The higher total cash receipts in 2021 were particularly encouraging because U.S. farmers experienced higher total revenue despite lower direct payments and ad hoc support programs, which decreased 40% from a record high of $45.7 billion in 2020 to $27.2 billion in 2021. The Phase One trade deal with China helped to provide much-needed tailwinds to demand for U.S. farm goods due to the removal or reduction of retaliatory tariffs. In terms of actual sales of farm products, cash receipts from crop sales were up 17.9% from 2020, and livestock and dairy product sales were up by 17.7% in 2021 compared with 2020.

Index overview

The most recognized measure of farmland return performance in the U.S. is the NCREIF Farmland Index, which is a quarterly measure of investment performance of farmland properties acquired in the private market for investment purposes. All properties in the index are held in a fiduciary environment. At year-end 2021, the index included 1,260 properties valued at $13.8 billion, up from 2020 when the index included 1,184 properties valued at $12.3 billion. The robust increase in the number and value of properties reflects growing institutional investment in the asset class. Annual cropland properties make up 76% of total properties in the index and 61% of its total value. 

Continued increase in number and market value of properties reflects growth in institutional ownership

Farmland properties and market value (US$ billions)

Bar chart shows a steady increase in the number and market value of farmland properties since 2006.
Source: NCREIF Farmland Index, as of Q4 2021.

NCREIF provides detailed farmland returns by type of operation and region. Annual cropland properties need to be planted each year, including crops such as oilseeds, cotton, vegetables, and certain fresh fruits, while permanent cropland properties are dedicated to perennial trees, shrubs, or vines bearing crops such as almonds, apples, cranberries, and wine grapes. The largest permanent crop types in the index are wine grapes, almonds, and pistachios, combining to a total 73% of the permanent cropland value as of January 2022 NCREIF data. 

The index maintains a tilt toward row crops

Farmland properties by crop type (US$ billions)

Pie chart showing farmland properties by crop type, with proportions led by row crops.
Source: NCREIF Farmland Index, as of Q4 2021.

At year-end 2021, the NCREIF Farmland Index included 958 annual cropland properties valued at $8.4 billion and 302 permanent cropland properties valued at $5.4 billion. In 2021, the largest NCREIF farmland region by market value was the Pacific West (39.5% of the index), followed by the Delta States (19.2%), the Corn Belt (11.3%), and the Mountain (8.1%) regions. The Delta States, the Corn Belt, and the Mountain regions showed an upward percentage share compared with the previous year; the remaining combined regions accounted for 21.9% of the index value. 

Pacific West, with a concentration of high-value permanent crops, accounts for 40% of index value

Farmland property value by region (US$ billions)

A pie chart showing farmland property values by region, dominated by Pacific West, with 40% of the value.
Source: NCREIF Farmland Index, as of Q4 2021.

Performance results by region and crop type

U.S. annual cropland properties generated 11.1% in total returns in 2021, up 686bps from 2020. In 2021, U.S. annual croplands’ operating income return was 3.6%, narrowly beating the income returns in 2020. The increased income returns in 2021 are a result of higher crop prices, driven by booming demand for agricultural crops both domestically and in the export markets. Besides the recovering demand for corn in domestic ethanol production, another key factor behind the increased demand for crops was the historical pace of Chinese imports of feed crops in 2021, especially corn. The drastic increase of Chinese corn imports, in conjunction with global crop production disruptions due to weather events in major production regions, increased the use of other row crops such as wheat as alternative feed sources, which collectively contributed to higher prices and healthy income returns for row crops. With positive market developments and increasing investor interest in row crop properties, capital appreciation rates for annual cropland posted a strong 7.2% annual rate, which was 645bps higher than for 2020.

Higher appreciation and higher income returns push overall U.S. annual cropland returns in 2021

U.S. annual cropland returns (%)

A bar chart shows appreciation and income returns rising in 2021 for U.S. annual cropland returns.
Source: NCREIF Farmland Index, as of Q4 2021.

The NCREIF Farmland Index reported that U.S. permanent cropland generated a total return of 3.1% in 2021. While that more than doubled 2020’s 1.3%, it was the third-weakest annual performance since the inception of the index in 1991. On a positive note, the operating income returns for permanent cropland improved 142bps over the previous year, ending at 4.4% in 2021. Most (71% by value) permanent cropland properties in the index are directly operated, contributing to more volatility in operating income than for annual cropland, which is mainly leased properties. On the other hand, permanent cropland’s capital appreciation returns were –1.32% in 2021, posting the third consecutive year of negative appreciation performance since 2019. This continuing trend of overall negative permanent cropland appreciation can be attributed to the mixed price outlooks for fruits and tree nuts amid challenging supply/demand dynamics in addition to increasing concerns over water resource availability in the Pacific West region. 

U.S. permanent crop returns moved higher in 2021 on higher income returns but still weaker appreciation returns

U.S. annual permanent cropland returns (%)

A bar chart shows that U.S. permanent crop returns showed higher income returns in 2021 but weaker appreciation returns.
Source: NCREIF Farmland Index, as of Q4 2021.

Almonds accounted for 18% of the total permanent cropland value in the NCREIF index by market value, exerting a strong drag on permanent crop returns in 2021. Almonds’ total annual return was negative for the second straight year in 2021, down to –4.4% after posting –0.9% in 2020. The decline in almond returns reflects low-income returns due to record-breaking production, resulting in supply overhang and suppressed prices in addition to negative capital appreciation attributed to the concerns over the frequency and severity of droughts in California. Wine grapes, the largest component of the permanent crops by value, showed improvement in 2021 and generated 4.2% in total returns (up 697bps from 2020), reflecting positive income and appreciation returns. Pistachios were a bright spot among permanent crops, generating 9.4% in total returns in 2021, reflecting the continued growth of pistachio demand, both domestically and in export markets.

Regional farmland performance showed significant variations. While all eight of the largest regions in the NCREIF index saw positive income returns in 2021, two regions, the Pacific West and the Southeast, experienced negative appreciation rates. The Pacific West region, the single largest region in the index, accounting for 39.5% of the total index market value, had income returns at 4.5% in 2021 (up 103bps from 2020), while the appreciation rate was negative for the third consecutive year, resulting in 3.6% in overall return for 2021 (up 105bps from 2020). In addition to market factors, such as oversupplied market conditions for almonds and wine grapes in recent years, the consecutive negative capital appreciation rates since 2019 in this region partly reflected the continued concern over the impact of natural events, such as fire and droughts, as well as concerns over longer-term water availability in California. The Pacific Northwest experienced improvements in both income and appreciation returns from 2020, contributing to the nearly 1,200bps year-over-year increase in total returns.

The next two largest regions—the Delta States and Corn Belt regions—accounting for 30.5% of the index, experienced modest increases in operating income and produced significantly higher appreciation returns in 2021 compared with the previous year. In 2021, the Delta States had capital appreciation returns of 6.8% and the Corn Belt had 15%, both of which are the highest appreciation rates in each region since the 2012/2013 commodity boom. The Mountain region saw total returns increase by 260bps in 2021 from 2020, driven by a 266bps in capital appreciation increase from the prior year. Among the three smaller regions (the Southeast, the Lake States, and the Southern Plains) the Southeast experienced retreating performance across income and appreciation from 2020, while both the Lake States and the Southern Plains produced higher total returns compared with a year ago. 

Corn Belt led regions in total returns driven by high appreciation, while the Pacific West experienced negative capital appreciation

U.S. annual regional cropland returns (%)

Bar chart shows that returns of the Corn Belt-led regions were driven by high appreciation in contrast to the Pacific West's negative capital appreciation.
Source: NCREIF Farmland Index, as of Q4 2021.

In 2021, all regions experienced improvement in total returns except the Southeast

U.S. annual regional cropland returns (%) 

Table showing that all regions experienced improvement in total returns except the Southeast.
Source: NCREIF Farmland Index, Manulife Investment Management timber and agriculture research, as of Q4 2021. Bps refers to basis points.

Looking forward 

The outlook for 2022 U.S. agricultural investments strikes an optimistic tone following overall positive performance in 2021. On the macroeconomic level, economic recovery and societies reopening around the world are driving forces behind higher demand for goods and services. In agriculture, an increasingly diverse and varied global diet is stimulating rising demand for agricultural products. The growth of domestic consumption and international trade demand supports a bright outlook for 2022 crops. On the supply side, drought-affected South American crops and lower global inventory levels are also helping to elevate price outlooks for crops. There are also headwinds ahead for U.S. agriculture: As with all industries, agricultural production is feeling the squeeze of rising costs as inflationary pressure mounts. Global geopolitical and climatic uncertainties also present risks: The Russia-Ukraine conflict is expected to have profound repercussions for global economic growth and trade, especially given the disruption of international trade routes and fertilizer and energy market shocks. Climate and weather events will continue to be a determining factor for crop production, but farmland as an asset class remains attractive to investors looking for positive yields with low volatilities. Going forward, with renewed emphasis on sustainable resource management and resilient performance despite market uncertainties, farmland is expected to continue to be sought after by the investment community.

 

Farmland market indicators

Global corn production reached a new record in 2021

Annual corn production estimates, major producers (MMT)

Bar chart shows global corn production reaching a new record in 2021.
Source: “USDA World Agricultural Supply and Demand Estimates (WASDE) Report,” as of February 2022. 2020 is estimated and 2021 is projected. MY refers to marketing years. MMT refers to million metric tonnes. Corn production is charted on a calendar year basis and updated on a marketing year basis. The corn marketing year is from September to August for the United States, from May to April for South Africa, and from October to September for China. The corn marketing year is from March to February in Argentina and Brazil. Corn production data and forecasts are updated monthly by the “USDA WASDE Report.”

Global corn production is expected to reach a new record of 1.2 billion metric tonnes (MMT), 8% higher than the 2021 marketing year, driven by gains in the United States, Argentina, China, and Brazil. In 2021, U.S. corn production is forecast to increase by 7%, to 384 MMT, primarily driven by yield returning to trend line (marketing year (MY) September 2021–August 2022). Brazil 2020 (MY March 2021–February 2022) production is estimated to decrease by 15%, from MY 2019 to 87 MMT, because dry weather caused a delay in planting the second crop. Brazil’s 2021 MY (March 2022–February 2023) production is forecast to increase by 31% to 114 MMT due to greater planting area and recovery from drought conditions. Argentina’s corn production is forecast to increase slightly to 52 MMT in the 2020 MY (March 2021–February 2022) before rebounding 5% to 54 MMT in the 2021 MY, due to improved returns for corn. China’s production is forecast to increase by 5% from last year to 273 MMT (MY May 2021–April 2022). 

Global soybean production declined slightly in 2021

Annual soybean production estimates, major producers (MMT)

A bar chart shows global soybean production declined slightly in 2021 among major producers.
Source: “USDA World Agricultural Supply and Demand Estimates (WASDE) Report,” as of February 2022. 2020 is estimated and 2021 is projected. MY refers to marketing years. MMT refers to million metric tonnes. Soybean production is charted on a calendar year basis and updated on a marketing year basis. The soybean marketing year is from September to August for the United States, from February to January for Brazil, and for April to March for Argentina. Soybean production data and forecasts are updated on a monthly basis by the “USDA WASDE Report.”

Global 2021 MY soybean production is expected to decrease slightly from the previous MY to 364 MMT due to dry conditions in South America. U.S. soybean production is forecast to increase by 5% to 121 MMT due to increases in area and average yields (MY September 2021–August 2022). Brazilian production is forecast to increase 7% to 138 MMT in 2020 (MY February 2021–January 2022) before decreasing 3% in 2021 (MY February 2022–January 2023) to 134 MMT. Argentina’s soybean production is forecast to decline by 5% in 2020 (MY April 2021–March 2022) to 46 MMT and then decrease another 3% in 2021 (MY April 2022–March 2023) to 45 MMT, as farmers switch from soybeans to corn in anticipation of higher revenues and operational flexibilities.

USD appreciates against competing currencies

Quarterly exchange rates between U.S. and agricultural currencies (indexed to 1 at 2006: Q1)

A chart shows the U.S. dollar appreciating against competing agricultural currencies.
Source: Macrobond, as of December 2021. Exchange rates are updated on a daily basis by Macrobond Financial AB.

The U.S. dollar appreciated slightly in the fourth quarter against most competing currencies, appreciating 2% against the Brazilian real, 3% against the Russian ruble, and 4% against the Argentinian peso. The U.S. dollar was at similar levels against the Canadian and Australian dollars as of last quarter and is expected to remain modest for the remainder of 2021 and going into 2022, as global economic activity revives, effective vaccines are deployed, and interest rates remain accommodative across most competing currencies. 

U.S. corn exports remain at high levels

Moving average for corn exports, major producers (MMT)

A line chart shows that U.S. corn exports remain at high levels.
Source: FAS GATS, Comexstat, Argentine Ministry of Agroindustry, as of December 2021. Agricultural exports are published on a monthly basis by the Argentine Ministry of Agroindustry for Argentina, by Comexstat for Brazil, and by the U.S. Census Bureau for the United States. Export data is reported on a four-quarter moving average to adjust for seasonality. MMT refers to million metric tonnes.

Global corn exports fell in Q4 2021, partly due to tight corn supplies in Brazil because of the dry weather conditions of the previous season. Brazil’s four-quarter moving average exports were down 41% from last year at 5 MMT, 26% lower than last quarter, as the previous year’s record exports and drought conditions in the 2020 marketing year depleted Brazil’s corn stocks. A major tailwind for Brazil’s future grain exports is the paving of the BR-163, a highway that runs through Mato Grosso and Para and ends at the river terminals of Miritituba, the site of several major grain trading companies. U.S. four-quarter moving average corn exports at 17 MMT were 35% higher than last year’s and slightly higher than the previous quarter. Argentina’s four-quarter moving average exports, at 10 MMT, were up 10% from last year and up 11% from last quarter. Depleted corn export quantities in Brazil, together with the depreciated Argentinian peso, favor Argentinian exports.   

U.S. soybean exports decreased in Q4 2021

Moving average for soybean exports, major producers (MMT)

A bar chart showing that U.S. soybean exports decreased in Q4 2021.
Source: FAS GATS, Comexstat, Argentine Ministry of Agroindustry, December 2021. Agricultural exports are published on a monthly basis by the Argentine Ministry of Agroindustry for Argentina, by Comexstat for Brazil, and by the U.S. Census Bureau for the United States. Export data is reported on a four-quarter moving average to adjust for seasonality. MMT refers to million metric tonnes.

In Q4 2021, U.S. and Argentina soybean exports decreased from the previous quarter. On a four-quarter moving average basis, at 13 MMT, U.S. soybean exports were down 7% from last quarter and 17% from last year as a result of lower demand from China. The four-quarter moving average of Brazil soybean exports, at 21 MMT, was up 5% from last quarter and was slightly higher than last year. At a four-quarter moving average of 1 MMT, Argentina’s soybean exports were up 14% compared with the previous quarter and down 17% since last year. 

Prices for row crops maintain high levels

Row crop prices (US$/bushel)

A line chart showing that prices for row crops maintain high levels (corn, soybeans, and wheat).
Source: USDA National Agricultural Statistics Service (USDA NASS), December 2021. Row crop prices are published on a monthly basis by the USDA NASS.

In Q4 2021, U.S. corn, wheat, and soybean prices remained elevated compared with last year despite decreases in corn and soybean prices seen this quarter. Corn price decreased 12% to $5.25 per bushel in Q4 2021 but was still up 39% from last year. Soybean prices fell 9% in the last quarter but were still up 20% from last year at $12.20 per bushel. Prices for corn and soybeans remain elevated because of uncertainties around the South American crop for the 2021 marketing year. Wheat prices rose by 18% since last quarter and were up 59% from last year to $8.33 per bushel amid concerns about a shortage of high protein wheat.

Mid-year 2020/2021 tree nut prices were mixed as markets seek balance

U.S. annual average grower tree nut prices (US$/pound)

A chart showing that tree nut prices were variable at mid-year 2020/2021.
Source: USDA National Agricultural Statistics Service (USDA NASS), October 2021. Permanent crop prices are published on an annual basis by the USDA NASS. MY refers to marketing years. F refers to forecast. Almond, pistachio, and walnut price estimates are calculated by using the percent annual changes for the crop year in the prices from Manulife Investment Management timber and agriculture sources.

MY 2020/2021 tree nut prices declined because of abundant supply, reduced exports, and higher stocks. Prices are forecast to increase in MY 2021/2022, due to overall improved supply/demand balance. Almond prices are expected to finish the year higher than MY 2020/2021 due to lower production and higher export demand, resulting in lower expected ending stocks. Pistachio prices are forecast up, despite higher production estimates, driven by projected increases in both domestic and export demand, reflecting the sector’s continued strength. Walnut prices are estimated to finish MY 2021/2022 significantly better than the year before, as production declined due to widespread freezing in late 2020, although the price outlook looks flat going forward as the sector matures.

2021 row crop returns are the highest since 2013

Row crops total return (%)

A bar chart shows that 2021 row crop returns are the highest since 2013.
Source: NCREIF, as of December 2021. NCREIF Farmland Index total return data is published on a quarterly basis. NCREIF quarterly total row crop returns are aggregated to form the total return for the year. The total return as seen on the bar chart may not equal the annual total return as reported by NCREIF because the NCREIF annual return is calculated by multiplying instead of adding quarterly returns together.

2021 NCREIF row crop returns were 7.8%, their highest annual return since 2013. High prices helped boost farmers’ returns and provided support for better appreciation returns. USDA farm income and wealth statistics project 2021 row crop cash receipts to rise by 19% in real 2021 dollars, the largest increase in cash receipts since 2007.

 

All currency is shown in U.S. dollars.

A widespread health crisis such as a global pandemic could cause substantial market volatility, exchange-trading suspensions and closures, and affect portfolio performance. For example, the novel coronavirus disease (COVID-19) has resulted in significant disruptions to global business activity. The impact of a health crisis and other epidemics and pandemics that may arise in the future could affect the global economy in ways that cannot necessarily be foreseen at the present time. A health crisis may exacerbate other preexisting political, social, and economic risks. Any such impact could adversely affect the portfolio’s performance, resulting in losses to your investment.

Investing involves risks, including the potential loss of principal. Financial markets are volatile and can fluctuate significantly in response to company, industry, political, regulatory, market, or economic developments. These risks are magnified for investments made in emerging markets. Currency risk is the risk that fluctuations in exchange rates may adversely affect the value of a portfolio’s investments.

The information provided does not take into account the suitability, investment objectives, financial situation, or particular needs of any specific person. You should consider the suitability of any type of investment for your circumstances and, if necessary, seek professional advice.

This material is intended for the exclusive use of recipients in jurisdictions who are allowed to receive the material under their applicable law. The opinions expressed are those of the author(s) and are subject to change without notice. Our investment teams may hold different views and make different investment decisions. These opinions may not necessarily reflect the views of Manulife Investment Management or its affiliates. The information and/or analysis contained in this material has been compiled or arrived at from sources believed to be reliable, but Manulife Investment Management does not make any representation as to their accuracy, correctness, usefulness, or completeness and does not accept liability for any loss arising from the use of the information and/or analysis contained. The information in this material may contain projections or other forward-looking statements regarding future events, targets, management discipline, or other expectations, and is only current as of the date indicated. The information in this document, including statements concerning financial market trends, are based on current market conditions, which will fluctuate and may be superseded by subsequent market events or for other reasons. Manulife Investment Management disclaims any responsibility to update such information.

Neither Manulife Investment Management or its affiliates, nor any of their directors, officers or employees shall assume any liability or responsibility for any direct or indirect loss or damage or any other consequence of any person acting or not acting in reliance on the information contained here. All overviews and commentary are intended to be general in nature and for current interest. While helpful, these overviews are no substitute for professional tax, investment or legal advice. Clients should seek professional advice for their particular situation. Neither Manulife, Manulife Investment Management, nor any of their affiliates or representatives is providing tax, investment or legal advice.  This material was prepared solely for informational purposes, does not constitute a recommendation, professional advice, an offer or an invitation by or on behalf of Manulife Investment Management to any person to buy or sell any security or adopt any investment strategy, and is no indication of trading intent in any fund or account managed by Manulife Investment Management. No investment strategy or risk management technique can guarantee returns or eliminate risk in any market environment. Diversification or asset allocation does not guarantee a profit or protect against the risk of loss in any market. Unless otherwise specified, all data is sourced from Manulife Investment Management. Past performance does not guarantee future results.

Manulife Investment Management

Manulife Investment Management is the global wealth and asset management segment of Manulife Financial Corporation. We draw on more than a century of financial stewardship to partner with clients across our institutional, retail, and retirement businesses globally. Our specialist approach to money management includes the highly differentiated strategies of our fixed-income, specialized equity, multi-asset solutions, and private markets teams—along with access to specialized, unaffiliated asset managers from around the world through our multimanager model.

This material has not been reviewed by, is not registered with any securities or other regulatory authority, and may, where appropriate, be distributed by the following Manulife entities in their respective jurisdictions. Additional information about Manulife Investment Management may be found at manulifeim.com/institutional.

Australia: Manulife Investment Management Timberland and Agriculture (Australasia) Pty Ltd, Manulife Investment Management (Hong Kong) Limited. Canada: Manulife Investment Management Limited, Manulife Investment Management Distributors Inc., Manulife Investment Management (North America) Limited, Manulife Investment Management Private Markets (Canada) Corp. China: Manulife Overseas Investment Fund Management (Shanghai) Limited Company. European Economic Area Manulife Investment Management (Ireland) Ltd. which is authorised and regulated by the Central Bank of Ireland Hong Kong: Manulife Investment Management (Hong Kong) Limited. Indonesia: PT Manulife Aset Manajemen Indonesia. Japan: Manulife Investment Management (Japan) Limited. Malaysia: Manulife Investment Management (M) Berhad  200801033087 (834424-U) Philippines: Manulife Investment Management and Trust Corporation. Singapore: Manulife Investment Management (Singapore) Pte. Ltd. (Company Registration No. 200709952G) South Korea: Manulife Investment Management (Hong Kong) Limited. Switzerland: Manulife IM (Switzerland) LLC. Taiwan: Manulife Investment Management (Taiwan) Co. Ltd. United Kingdom: Manulife Investment Management (Europe) Ltd. which is authorised and regulated by the Financial Conduct Authority United States: John Hancock Investment Management LLC, Manulife Investment Management (US) LLC, Manulife Investment Management Private Markets (US) LLC and Manulife Investment Management Timberland and Agriculture Inc. Vietnam: Manulife Investment Fund Management (Vietnam) Company Limited.

Manulife, Manulife Investment Management, Stylized M Design, and Manulife Investment Management & Stylized M Design are trademarks of The Manufacturers Life Insurance Company and are used by it, and by its affiliates under license.

551046

Keith A. Balter

Keith A. Balter, 

Senior Advisor, Strategic Initiatives, Timberland and Agriculture

Manulife Investment Management

Read bio
Jaspreet Aulakh

Jaspreet Aulakh, 

Senior Natural Resource Economist

Manulife Investment Management

Read bio
Weiyi Zhang, Ph.D.

Weiyi Zhang, Ph.D., 

Senior Agricultural Economist

Read bio