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Livestock growth, public health and the environment: Ethiopia

A quantitative assessment









FAO & Palladium Group. 2019. Livestock growth, public health and the environment in Ethiopia – A quantitative assessment. Rome.



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    Africa is experiencing a series of simultaneous changes including substantial and unprecedented urban, socio-economic, policy and technological transitions. These rapid transitions will have major implications for African agriculture, which will be challenged to supply affordably-priced, nutritious and safe food to an increasingly affluent and urbanized population. Evidence from other regions suggests the sector will undergo two major structural transformations in the coming decades. The first is that, while the quantity and value of agricultural production will increase, the contribution of the sector to GDP and employment will reduce. The second transformation is that livestock will become one of the most important sectors of agriculture in value terms. The reason is that, as economic development progresses, increasingly well-off consumers will move away from a predominantly cereal-based diet and start purchasing the high-value proteins that meat, milk and other livestock products offer, as well as fruits and vegetables. This report presents long-term scenarios for 2050 for the livestock sector in Burkina Faso as developed by national stakeholders and their impact on public health as assessed by the One Health Policy Model developed by the USAID-funded Preparedness and Response project.
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    Africa is experiencing a series of simultaneous changes including substantial and unprecedented urban, socio-economic, policy and technological transitions. These rapid transitions will have major implications for African agriculture, which will be challenged to supply affordably-priced, nutritious and safe food to an increasingly affluent and urbanized population. Evidence from other regions suggests the sector will undergo two major structural transformations in the coming decades. The first is that, while the quantity and value of agricultural production will increase, the contribution of the sector to GDP and employment will reduce. The second transformation is that livestock will become one of the most important sectors of agriculture in value terms. The reason is that, as economic development progresses, increasingly well-off consumers will move away from a predominantly cereal-based diet and start purchasing the high-value proteins that meat, milk and other livestock products offer, as well as fruits and vegetables. This report presents long-term scenarios for 2050 for the livestock sector in Uganda as developed by national stakeholders and their impact on public health as assessed by the One Health Policy Model developed by the USAID-funded Preparedness and Response project.
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    Livestock growth, public health and the environment in Kenya – A quantitative assessment 2019
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    Africa is experiencing a series of simultaneous changes including substantial and unprecedented urban, socio-economic, policy and technological transitions. These rapid transitions will have major implications for African agriculture, which will be challenged to supply affordably-priced, nutritious and safe food to an increasingly affluent and urbanized population. Evidence from other regions suggests the sector will undergo two major structural transformations in the coming decades. The first is that, while the quantity and value of agricultural production will increase, the contribution of the sector to GDP and employment will reduce. The second transformation is that livestock will become one of the most important sectors of agriculture in value terms. The reason is that, as economic development progresses, increasingly well-off consumers will move away from a predominantly cereal-based diet and start purchasing the high-value proteins that meat, milk and other livestock products offer, as well as fruits and vegetables. This report presents long-term scenarios for 2050 for the livestock sector in Kenya as developed by national stakeholders and their impact on public health as assessed by the One Health Policy Model developed by the USAID-funded Preparedness and Response project.

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