International Center for Tropical Agriculture | Page 96 | Land Portal
Acronym: 
CIAT

Mission

To reduce hunger and poverty, and improve human nutrition in the tropics through research aimed at increasing the eco-efficiency of agriculture.

People

CIAT’s staff includes about 200 scientists. Supported by a wide array of donors, the Center collaborates with hundreds of partners to conduct high-quality research and translate the results into development impact. A Board of Trustees provides oversight of CIAT’s research and financial management.

Values

- Shared organizational ethic
- We respect each other, our partners, and the people who benefit from our work. We act with honesty, integrity, transparency, and environmental responsibility in all of our joint endeavors.

- Learning through partnerships
- We work efficiently and pragmatically together and with partners. Considering our diversity to be a key asset, we adapt readily to change and strive to improve our performance through continuous learning.

- Innovation for impact
- We develop innovative solutions to important challenges in tropical agriculture, resulting in major benefits for the people who support, participate in, and profit from our work.

International Center for Tropical Agriculture Resources

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Library Resource
Documents et rapports de conférence
décembre, 1972
Colombie, Amérique centrale, Amérique du Sud

Yield trials with farmers and acceptance surveys were conducted in Colombia in 1969-1970 to assess the potential use of opaque-2 maize in the tropical regons of the country. Yields were variable, particularly from one farm to another. In spite of this variability which may have confused the results, and analysis of variance was applied, using farms as replications.

Library Resource

CIAT informe anual

Rapports et recherches
décembre, 1969
Project
Geographical focus: 

The research accompanies the GIZ project "Soil protection and rehabilitation for food security" focusing the following question: Which structural obstacles encumber the sustainability of soil protection interventions in the local context? The goal is to carve out best practices.

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