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Creación de alianzas para sistemas de arroz sostenibles en el África subsahariana mediante la cooperación sur-sur - GCP/RAF/489/VEN









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    Project
    Creating Partnerships for Sustainable Rice Systems in Sub-Saharan Africa through South-South Cooperation - GCP/RAF/489/VEN 2021
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    Rice consumption in Africa has grown exponentially in recent decades; however, most African countries are not self-sufficient in rice production. In sub-Saharan Africa, it is strongly believed that rice yields could be increased through a holistic strengthening of rice value chains. By increasing and improving production, countries would therefore be empowered to meet consumer demand for rice. This project was formulated in the context of South-South Cooperation (SSC) to contribute to the development of sustainable rice systems in sub-Saharan Africa by creating and leveraging partnerships between international, national and local actors from both the public and private sectors. Elements of its design included the promotion and production of the seeds of improved rice varieties, the improvement of post-harvest techniques among local farmers, and the identification, dissemination and adoption of good agricultural practices (GAPs) and effective rice production technologies.
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    Project
    Établir des partenariats pour des systèmes rizicoles durables en Afrique Sub-Saharienne au travers de la Coopération Sud-Sud - GCP/RAF/489/VEN 2021
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    Rice consumption in Africa has grown exponentially in recent decades; however, most African countries are not self-sufficient in rice production. In sub-Saharan Africa, it is strongly believed that rice yields could be increased through a holistic strengthening of rice value chains. By increasing and improving production, countries would therefore be empowered to meet consumer demand for rice. This project was formulated in the context of South-South Cooperation (SSC) to contribute to the development of sustainable rice systems in sub-Saharan Africa by creating and leveraging partnerships between international, national and local actors from both the public and private sectors. Elements of its design included the promotion and production of the seeds of improved rice varieties, the improvement of post-harvest techniques among local farmers, and the identification, dissemination and adoption of good agricultural practices (GAPs) and effective rice production technologies.
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    Project
    Developing Efficient and Inclusive Rice Value Chains in Kenya, Senegal and the United Republic of Tanzania - GCP/RAF/500/JPN 2020
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    No results found.

    The importance of rice in sub-Saharan Africa has grown in recent years. It isthe third largest source of dietary energy in Africa as a whole, and the numberone source of dietary energy in West Africa. Its consumption is increasingfaster than any other staple. The 2007/2008 global food crisis led to thecreation of the Coalition for African Rice Development (CARD), an initiativeof the Japan International Cooperation Agency (JICA), the Alliance for a GreenRevolution in Africa (AGRA) and the New Partnership for African Development(NEPAD). Doubling rice production in Africa by 2018 was set as the primarygoal of the CARD. Rice production in sub-Saharan Africa increased by3.2 percent from 2000 to 2007, and by 8.4 percent from 2007 to 2012. Despitethis growth, production is unable to keep up with demand, and imports arerelied upon to bridge this gap. The project sought to identify and addressbottlenecks in the middle segments of the rice value chains, where rice millersadd value, in three selected CARD countries: Kenya, Senegal, and the UnitedRepublic of Tanzania. This was done through a series of food systems analysesof milling operations to identify constraints related to nutrition, employmentgeneration, access to finance, farmer-miller market linkages and food safety.
  • Thumbnail Image
    Project
    Creating Partnerships for Sustainable Rice Systems in Sub-Saharan Africa through South-South Cooperation - GCP/RAF/489/VEN 2021
    Also available in:

    Rice consumption in Africa has grown exponentially in recent decades; however, most African countries are not self-sufficient in rice production. In sub-Saharan Africa, it is strongly believed that rice yields could be increased through a holistic strengthening of rice value chains. By increasing and improving production, countries would therefore be empowered to meet consumer demand for rice. This project was formulated in the context of South-South Cooperation (SSC) to contribute to the development of sustainable rice systems in sub-Saharan Africa by creating and leveraging partnerships between international, national and local actors from both the public and private sectors. Elements of its design included the promotion and production of the seeds of improved rice varieties, the improvement of post-harvest techniques among local farmers, and the identification, dissemination and adoption of good agricultural practices (GAPs) and effective rice production technologies.
  • Thumbnail Image
    Project
    Établir des partenariats pour des systèmes rizicoles durables en Afrique Sub-Saharienne au travers de la Coopération Sud-Sud - GCP/RAF/489/VEN 2021
    Also available in:

    Rice consumption in Africa has grown exponentially in recent decades; however, most African countries are not self-sufficient in rice production. In sub-Saharan Africa, it is strongly believed that rice yields could be increased through a holistic strengthening of rice value chains. By increasing and improving production, countries would therefore be empowered to meet consumer demand for rice. This project was formulated in the context of South-South Cooperation (SSC) to contribute to the development of sustainable rice systems in sub-Saharan Africa by creating and leveraging partnerships between international, national and local actors from both the public and private sectors. Elements of its design included the promotion and production of the seeds of improved rice varieties, the improvement of post-harvest techniques among local farmers, and the identification, dissemination and adoption of good agricultural practices (GAPs) and effective rice production technologies.
  • Thumbnail Image
    Project
    Developing Efficient and Inclusive Rice Value Chains in Kenya, Senegal and the United Republic of Tanzania - GCP/RAF/500/JPN 2020
    Also available in:
    No results found.

    The importance of rice in sub-Saharan Africa has grown in recent years. It isthe third largest source of dietary energy in Africa as a whole, and the numberone source of dietary energy in West Africa. Its consumption is increasingfaster than any other staple. The 2007/2008 global food crisis led to thecreation of the Coalition for African Rice Development (CARD), an initiativeof the Japan International Cooperation Agency (JICA), the Alliance for a GreenRevolution in Africa (AGRA) and the New Partnership for African Development(NEPAD). Doubling rice production in Africa by 2018 was set as the primarygoal of the CARD. Rice production in sub-Saharan Africa increased by3.2 percent from 2000 to 2007, and by 8.4 percent from 2007 to 2012. Despitethis growth, production is unable to keep up with demand, and imports arerelied upon to bridge this gap. The project sought to identify and addressbottlenecks in the middle segments of the rice value chains, where rice millersadd value, in three selected CARD countries: Kenya, Senegal, and the UnitedRepublic of Tanzania. This was done through a series of food systems analysesof milling operations to identify constraints related to nutrition, employmentgeneration, access to finance, farmer-miller market linkages and food safety.
  • Thumbnail Image
    Project
    Creating Partnerships for Sustainable Rice Systems in Sub-Saharan Africa through South-South Cooperation - GCP/RAF/489/VEN 2021
    Also available in:

    Rice consumption in Africa has grown exponentially in recent decades; however, most African countries are not self-sufficient in rice production. In sub-Saharan Africa, it is strongly believed that rice yields could be increased through a holistic strengthening of rice value chains. By increasing and improving production, countries would therefore be empowered to meet consumer demand for rice. This project was formulated in the context of South-South Cooperation (SSC) to contribute to the development of sustainable rice systems in sub-Saharan Africa by creating and leveraging partnerships between international, national and local actors from both the public and private sectors. Elements of its design included the promotion and production of the seeds of improved rice varieties, the improvement of post-harvest techniques among local farmers, and the identification, dissemination and adoption of good agricultural practices (GAPs) and effective rice production technologies.
  • Thumbnail Image
    Project
    Établir des partenariats pour des systèmes rizicoles durables en Afrique Sub-Saharienne au travers de la Coopération Sud-Sud - GCP/RAF/489/VEN 2021
    Also available in:

    Rice consumption in Africa has grown exponentially in recent decades; however, most African countries are not self-sufficient in rice production. In sub-Saharan Africa, it is strongly believed that rice yields could be increased through a holistic strengthening of rice value chains. By increasing and improving production, countries would therefore be empowered to meet consumer demand for rice. This project was formulated in the context of South-South Cooperation (SSC) to contribute to the development of sustainable rice systems in sub-Saharan Africa by creating and leveraging partnerships between international, national and local actors from both the public and private sectors. Elements of its design included the promotion and production of the seeds of improved rice varieties, the improvement of post-harvest techniques among local farmers, and the identification, dissemination and adoption of good agricultural practices (GAPs) and effective rice production technologies.
  • Thumbnail Image
    Project
    Developing Efficient and Inclusive Rice Value Chains in Kenya, Senegal and the United Republic of Tanzania - GCP/RAF/500/JPN 2020
    Also available in:
    No results found.

    The importance of rice in sub-Saharan Africa has grown in recent years. It isthe third largest source of dietary energy in Africa as a whole, and the numberone source of dietary energy in West Africa. Its consumption is increasingfaster than any other staple. The 2007/2008 global food crisis led to thecreation of the Coalition for African Rice Development (CARD), an initiativeof the Japan International Cooperation Agency (JICA), the Alliance for a GreenRevolution in Africa (AGRA) and the New Partnership for African Development(NEPAD). Doubling rice production in Africa by 2018 was set as the primarygoal of the CARD. Rice production in sub-Saharan Africa increased by3.2 percent from 2000 to 2007, and by 8.4 percent from 2007 to 2012. Despitethis growth, production is unable to keep up with demand, and imports arerelied upon to bridge this gap. The project sought to identify and addressbottlenecks in the middle segments of the rice value chains, where rice millersadd value, in three selected CARD countries: Kenya, Senegal, and the UnitedRepublic of Tanzania. This was done through a series of food systems analysesof milling operations to identify constraints related to nutrition, employmentgeneration, access to finance, farmer-miller market linkages and food safety.
  • Thumbnail Image
    Project
    Creating Partnerships for Sustainable Rice Systems in Sub-Saharan Africa through South-South Cooperation - GCP/RAF/489/VEN 2021
    Also available in:

    Rice consumption in Africa has grown exponentially in recent decades; however, most African countries are not self-sufficient in rice production. In sub-Saharan Africa, it is strongly believed that rice yields could be increased through a holistic strengthening of rice value chains. By increasing and improving production, countries would therefore be empowered to meet consumer demand for rice. This project was formulated in the context of South-South Cooperation (SSC) to contribute to the development of sustainable rice systems in sub-Saharan Africa by creating and leveraging partnerships between international, national and local actors from both the public and private sectors. Elements of its design included the promotion and production of the seeds of improved rice varieties, the improvement of post-harvest techniques among local farmers, and the identification, dissemination and adoption of good agricultural practices (GAPs) and effective rice production technologies.
  • Thumbnail Image
    Project
    Établir des partenariats pour des systèmes rizicoles durables en Afrique Sub-Saharienne au travers de la Coopération Sud-Sud - GCP/RAF/489/VEN 2021
    Also available in:

    Rice consumption in Africa has grown exponentially in recent decades; however, most African countries are not self-sufficient in rice production. In sub-Saharan Africa, it is strongly believed that rice yields could be increased through a holistic strengthening of rice value chains. By increasing and improving production, countries would therefore be empowered to meet consumer demand for rice. This project was formulated in the context of South-South Cooperation (SSC) to contribute to the development of sustainable rice systems in sub-Saharan Africa by creating and leveraging partnerships between international, national and local actors from both the public and private sectors. Elements of its design included the promotion and production of the seeds of improved rice varieties, the improvement of post-harvest techniques among local farmers, and the identification, dissemination and adoption of good agricultural practices (GAPs) and effective rice production technologies.
  • Thumbnail Image
    Project
    Developing Efficient and Inclusive Rice Value Chains in Kenya, Senegal and the United Republic of Tanzania - GCP/RAF/500/JPN 2020
    Also available in:
    No results found.

    The importance of rice in sub-Saharan Africa has grown in recent years. It isthe third largest source of dietary energy in Africa as a whole, and the numberone source of dietary energy in West Africa. Its consumption is increasingfaster than any other staple. The 2007/2008 global food crisis led to thecreation of the Coalition for African Rice Development (CARD), an initiativeof the Japan International Cooperation Agency (JICA), the Alliance for a GreenRevolution in Africa (AGRA) and the New Partnership for African Development(NEPAD). Doubling rice production in Africa by 2018 was set as the primarygoal of the CARD. Rice production in sub-Saharan Africa increased by3.2 percent from 2000 to 2007, and by 8.4 percent from 2007 to 2012. Despitethis growth, production is unable to keep up with demand, and imports arerelied upon to bridge this gap. The project sought to identify and addressbottlenecks in the middle segments of the rice value chains, where rice millersadd value, in three selected CARD countries: Kenya, Senegal, and the UnitedRepublic of Tanzania. This was done through a series of food systems analysesof milling operations to identify constraints related to nutrition, employmentgeneration, access to finance, farmer-miller market linkages and food safety.
  • Thumbnail Image
    Project
    Creating Partnerships for Sustainable Rice Systems in Sub-Saharan Africa through South-South Cooperation - GCP/RAF/489/VEN 2021
    Also available in:

    Rice consumption in Africa has grown exponentially in recent decades; however, most African countries are not self-sufficient in rice production. In sub-Saharan Africa, it is strongly believed that rice yields could be increased through a holistic strengthening of rice value chains. By increasing and improving production, countries would therefore be empowered to meet consumer demand for rice. This project was formulated in the context of South-South Cooperation (SSC) to contribute to the development of sustainable rice systems in sub-Saharan Africa by creating and leveraging partnerships between international, national and local actors from both the public and private sectors. Elements of its design included the promotion and production of the seeds of improved rice varieties, the improvement of post-harvest techniques among local farmers, and the identification, dissemination and adoption of good agricultural practices (GAPs) and effective rice production technologies.
  • Thumbnail Image
    Project
    Établir des partenariats pour des systèmes rizicoles durables en Afrique Sub-Saharienne au travers de la Coopération Sud-Sud - GCP/RAF/489/VEN 2021
    Also available in:

    Rice consumption in Africa has grown exponentially in recent decades; however, most African countries are not self-sufficient in rice production. In sub-Saharan Africa, it is strongly believed that rice yields could be increased through a holistic strengthening of rice value chains. By increasing and improving production, countries would therefore be empowered to meet consumer demand for rice. This project was formulated in the context of South-South Cooperation (SSC) to contribute to the development of sustainable rice systems in sub-Saharan Africa by creating and leveraging partnerships between international, national and local actors from both the public and private sectors. Elements of its design included the promotion and production of the seeds of improved rice varieties, the improvement of post-harvest techniques among local farmers, and the identification, dissemination and adoption of good agricultural practices (GAPs) and effective rice production technologies.
  • Thumbnail Image
    Project
    Developing Efficient and Inclusive Rice Value Chains in Kenya, Senegal and the United Republic of Tanzania - GCP/RAF/500/JPN 2020
    Also available in:
    No results found.

    The importance of rice in sub-Saharan Africa has grown in recent years. It isthe third largest source of dietary energy in Africa as a whole, and the numberone source of dietary energy in West Africa. Its consumption is increasingfaster than any other staple. The 2007/2008 global food crisis led to thecreation of the Coalition for African Rice Development (CARD), an initiativeof the Japan International Cooperation Agency (JICA), the Alliance for a GreenRevolution in Africa (AGRA) and the New Partnership for African Development(NEPAD). Doubling rice production in Africa by 2018 was set as the primarygoal of the CARD. Rice production in sub-Saharan Africa increased by3.2 percent from 2000 to 2007, and by 8.4 percent from 2007 to 2012. Despitethis growth, production is unable to keep up with demand, and imports arerelied upon to bridge this gap. The project sought to identify and addressbottlenecks in the middle segments of the rice value chains, where rice millersadd value, in three selected CARD countries: Kenya, Senegal, and the UnitedRepublic of Tanzania. This was done through a series of food systems analysesof milling operations to identify constraints related to nutrition, employmentgeneration, access to finance, farmer-miller market linkages and food safety.

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