EuroMed's trade brokerage services facilitate the purchase and sale of grain, foodstuffs and other renewable products across the globe. Like brokers in other areas of the financial industry, we serve as a point of connection between buyers and sellers, working to get the best deal for all parties involved. The focus of EuroMed is concentrated on the brokerage of grains, which has been exacerbated with the shortage of supplies across the globe and the rush towards food security. The size of a grain brokerage can vary, depending on where it centers its operations.
When a farmer approaches EuroMed, we take a sample of the farmer's grain. The grain is inspected for quality and its specifications. The broker in turn meets with people who want to buy grain, providing them with access to the sample and negotiating a price which will be amenable to both parties.
EuroMed typically takes brokerage fees for contracts closed. These may include flat fees per unit of grain in addition to percentage fees based on the amount of the deal. The broker discloses these fees up front so that buyers and sellers can decide whether or not the fees are acceptable. Brokers who charge high fees may also offer special services as an incentive for people who might otherwise turn down a relationship with the broker on the basis of cost.
Working as a grain broker requires a knowledge of the commodities market as well as the ability to predict, at least to some extent, market movements. This is ever more relevant with the current scenario of food shortages where many buyers have been scrambling to secure long term contracts for food security. EuroMed's team of economists use their years of experience to predict market movements so that we can fulfill orders at the best rates and conditions.
We are hiring
EuroMed is looking for partners and hiring staff in its Trade brokerage department. To become a grain broker, it is usually necessary to have a bachelor's degree in a field related to finance or agriculture. Some have degrees in public relations and communications, because communication is key to being an effective broker. Brokers can work for a brokerage under more experienced brokers or they may operate independently. On a local level, a single broker may be able to handle the day's business, while brokers who work with commodity exchanges usually need the support of a large office with numerous personnel. To find out more get in touch with us on firstname.lastname@example.org