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Links to other projects

Photo: Emelie Runfeldt

Central Baltic Project Database

Learn more about projects funded by Central Baltic INTERREG IV A programme 2007–2013.


The strategic objective of Baltic COMPASS is to contribute in reducing eutrophication (nutrient over-enrichment) of the Baltic Sea through fostering win-win solutions for agriculture, municipal and environmental sectors, based on problem definitions which are relevant for stakeholders within the whole drainage area.

Baltic Deal

Baltic Deal gathers farmers and farmers’ advisory organisations around the Baltic Sea in a unique effort to raise the competence concerning agri-environmental practises and measures. The aim is to support farmers to reduce nutrient losses from farms, with maintained production and competiveness.

Meatball and Wetlands

The project wants to achieve a greener agriculture based on sustainable agricultural policy and other incentives that are working to reduce eutrophication of the Baltic Sea. Model projects is created in Estonia, Latvia, Lithuania and Sweden, which effectively develops and demonstrates environmentally friendly farming practices and the benefits they provide, both environmentally and economically, for farmers and contractors.


The Natureship project improves the conditions of the Baltic Sea by developing tools for integrated planning and the management of coastal areas.


BalticSeaNow.info is increasing environmental awareness and the responsibility of the general public about the current situation and future of the Baltic Sea. The project is developing channels for public involvement in environmental discussion.


The COFREEN project creates concepts for using reed biomass as a bioenergy source and assists Southern Finland, Estonia and Latvia in sustainable management of coastal reed beds, thus providing several benefits for both local communities and nature.


The ACTIVE WETLANDS project has identified possible solutions for how to reduce agricultural nutrient load by enhancing nutrient retention in the watersheds. Constructed wetlands are recognised as a powerful tool to reduce nutrient run-off from arable land to the Baltic Sea. Such wetlands preserve soil and nutrients from incoming water and increase biodiversity by creating plant and animal habitats different from neighbouring fields.


GRACE (Grazing and Restoration of Archipelago and Coastal Environments) is a Life +project which aims to restore a rich and varied rural landscape. Restoration will be carried out in four counties in Sweden; Västra Götaland, Halland, Blekinge and Stockholm. The project started in 2010 and will continue until 2016.