corporate_banner_en

The EU Strategy for the Baltic Sea Region

Projects
Our regions of activity
Within the European Union
Enlargement countries
European Free Trade Association
EIB in the Mediterranean partner countries*
Maximizing synergies
Financing & advisory services
Loans
Private equity
Advisory services
FEMIP Support Package
How to apply
Trust fund
Technical advisory
Risk capital operations
CAMENA climate action envelope
MED 5P
Organisation and staff
FAQ - FEMIP
EU Eastern neighbours
Cooperation with other institutions and organisations
Financing facilities
DCFTA Initiative
Trust fund
Examples of EPTATF Operations
Institutional framework
Central Asia
Institutional framework
Cooperation with other institutions and organisations
Financing facilities
Technical assistance and grants
The EU bank in ACP
Madagascar and the EIB
Kenya and the EIB
Our focus in the ACP region
Looking for a loan?
Investment Facility
Boost Africa
Our partners
Senegal and the EIB
Malawi and the EIB
Asia and Latin America
United Kingdom and the EIB
Sectors
Agriculture sector
Digital Economy sector
Education and training sector
Energy sector
Forestry sector
Health and life science sector
Regional development & cohesion
Transport sector
Trans-European Networks
Transport sector
Trans-European Networks
Urban Development sector
Global Climate City Challenge
Water and wastewater management sector
Projects to be financed
Recently approved projects
Projects to be financed - Breakdown by region
Projects to be financed - Breakdown by sector
Explanatory notes
Financed projects
Projects to be financed - Breakdown by sector
Financed projects - Breakdown by region
EFSI project list
Project cycle
Applying for a loan
Appraisal
Procurement
Monitoring
Operations evaluation
Operations Evaluation – Process and methodology

The EU Strategy for the Baltic Sea Region

    •  Display in:
    • de
    • en
    • fr
  • Available in: de en fr

The EU strategy for the Baltic Sea region covers eight Member States: Denmark, Estonia, Finland, Germany, Latvia, Lithuania, Poland and Sweden.

Its chief aims are to improve the environmental state of the region and the Baltic Sea itself, and to make the area more prosperous through balanced economic development, as well as boosting its attractiveness to inhabitants, tourists and the labour force alike by ensuring the Baltic Sea region becomes safer and more secure.

As the leading international financial institution present in the region, the EIB was involved in the creation of the strategy in cooperation with the European Commission, an initiative which was a major focal point of the Swedish EU presidency in the latter half of 2009.


 Print