Julia Nußholz is a researcher and PhD candidate. Her PhD research focuses on business models that support 'circular' strategies such as reuse, repair, remanufacturing and recycling. In her PhD research in the MISTRA REES project, she investigates companies’ approaches to discover, design, and implement innovative business models based on circular economy thinking.
Previous work experience includes positions at the Dutch Ministry for Infrastructure and Environment in the Department for Sustainable Resource Management and Circular Economy, and at the Faculty of Geosciences of Utrecht University. She holds a MSc in Environmental Governance for Sustainability, with an annotation programme in Innovation and Sustainable Entrepreneurship from Utrecht University (the Netherlands) and a BSc in Social Science and Economics from Cologne University (Germany) and Sabanci University (Turkey). She is involved in Master thesis supervision at the IIIEE and coordination and teaching in courses on Strategic Environmental Management in Lund University’s Environmental Science Programme (MSc).
Mistra REES – Resource-Efficient and Effective Solutions based on circular economy
The MISTRA REES project is a 4-year programme run by a consortium of leading Swedish universities, large and small companies and societal actors. The vision of the programme is to advance the transition of the Swedish manufacturing industry towards a circular and sustainable economy.
Retrieved from Lund University's publications database
- Applying circular economy principles to building materials : Front-running companies’ business model innovation in the value chain for buildings
- Bridging the gap : Barriers and potential for scaling reuse practices in the Swedish ICT sector
- Business model innovation for a Circular Economy : Drivers and barriers for the Swedish industry – the voice of REES companies
- Circular Business Model Framework : Mapping value creation architectures along the product lifecycle
- Circular Business Models : Defining a Concept and Framing an Emerging Research Field
- “Mind the gap!” : Aiming high in collaborative group work