Mongolia Trade Mission

World’s largest statue of Ghenghis Khan

Mission Dates: 22nd to 28th June 2018

Sector: Renewable Energy, Textiles, Food Processing and Tourism

Pathfinder Trade and Invest are delighted to be organising a Trade Mission to Mongolia and are working with the Department for International Trade within the British Embassy to formulate a programme to help UK businesses successfully trade with Mongolia. 


About the Mission:

  • The mission will be led by the Chairman of Pathfinder Trade and Invest, Michael Thomas, and the program will be arranged by the Department of International Trade within the British Embassy in Mongolia.

Who is this Mission for?

  • This mission is open to all in the Renewable Energy, Textiles, Food Processing and Tourism sectors.
  • Mission participants must be British exporters of goods and services. They may be a UK registered subsidiary of a foreign company, providing they are actively contributing to the British economy.

Benefits of the Mission

  • This program is arranged by the Department of International Trade and will include sector and group meetings with the relevant contacts.
  • The program will also include a site, project or factory visit depending on the sector.
  • A day for delegates to arrange their own meetings.
  • You will be assisted in obtaining a visa required to enter Mongolia and can take advantage of an optional negotiated travel package, or make your own arrangements and meet the main delegation in Ulaanbaatar.

Key Dates:

  • Final Application Deadline: 24th May 2018
  • Early Bird Discount Available Until: 10th May 2018

Market Information

With mining representing roughly 80% of Mongolia’s exports, the government is keen to grow other key sectors that can boost their trading competitiveness to reduce their reliance on minerals.

These key sectors include renewable energy, where the government aim to one day become an electricity exporting country. Textiles where global demand for cashmere is showing strong growth. Food processing, where the inability to meet international standards with regards to sanitary and quality requirements restricts their ability to export overseas and tourism where they are keen to implement the necessary infrastructure to attract up to 1 million visitors a year from the 400,000 it currently attracts.