Ethiopian Society of Animal Production | Land Portal
Ethiopian Society of Animal Production logo
Acronym: 
ESAP
Phone number: 
251115547498

Emplacement

80019 Addis Ababa
Éthiopie
ET
Working languages: 
anglais

Ethiopian Society of Animal Production (ESAP) is an Ethiopian Resident Society of professionals of animal production and related fields. ESAP is a multifaceted platform and knowledge hub of animal scientists, policy makers, researchers and academia, farmers, pastoralists, and private sector working in the sphere of animal agriculture for overarching goal-sustainable and resilient animal agriculture in Ethiopia.

ESAP was established in July 1990 and accredited with a legal status and re-registered recently with the Charities and Societies Agency with Certificate No.0270. There are more than 500 registered members of the Society, which function as the General Assembly/supreme body, and there is also an executive body composed of democratically elected ten members. 

Ethiopian Society of Animal Production Resources

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Rapports et recherches
décembre 2006
Éthiopie
Afrique orientale

Livestock production in Ethiopia has, for long, remained subsistence with limited market-orientation and poor institutional support. Farmers and pastoralists produce and keep animals for various valid reasons, with little market-orientation.

Documents et rapports de conférence
décembre 2004

Animal genetic resource (AnGR) diversity contributes in many ways to human survival and well-being.

However, 32% of livestock breeds are threatened. Such an irreversible loss of genetic diversity reduces

opportunities to improve food security, reduce poverty and shift towards sustainable agricultural

practices.

Documents et rapports de conférence
décembre 1995
Éthiopie
Afrique
Afrique orientale

This paper presents some strategies for feed improvement to support intensification of ruminant production in the Ethiopian highlands. It looks into feed availability, and outlines feed intensification strategies. Opportunities for feed improvement and management, feed improvement in intensified systems, and management of marginal lands are discussed.

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