International Crops Research Institute for the Semi-Arid Tropics | Land Portal
International Crops Research Institute for the Semi-Arid Tropics logo
Acronym: 
ICRISAT
Phone number: 
+251-11 617 2541

Localização

ILRI Campus Addis Ababa
Etiópia
ET
Postal address: 
P. O. Box 5689
Working languages: 
inglês

The International Crops Research Institute for the Semi-Arid Tropics (ICRISAT) is an international non-profit organization that undertakes scientific research for development.

Our approach is through partnerships and with an Inclusive Market Oriented Development.

Partnerships are critical as ICRISAT takes a catalyst role to help rural communities develop their own solutions and engage
the actors needed to bring the vision to reality.

Inclusive means we are inclusive of the farmers in developing solutions and inclusive of the all people especially women and youth. 

Market Oriented Development means we focus our research and development efforts on making farming profitable,
helping move farmers from subsistence to commercial operators.

International Crops Research Institute for the Semi-Arid Tropics Resources

Exibindo 1 - 10 de 75
Library Resource
Artigos e Livros
Dezembro, 2018
Mali, África, África Ocidental

Soil and water conservation (SWC) practices like that of erosion control and soil fertility measures were commonly practiced in the semiarid region of southern Mali since the 1980s. The SWC practices were mainly meant to increase water availability in the subsurface, reduce farm water runoff and gully formation and improve nutrient content of the soil, thereby increasing crop yield. Despite such efforts to promote at scale SWC practices, the landscape of southern Mali is still affected by high rates of runoff and soil erosion and low crop yield in farmers’ fields.

Library Resource
Artigos e Livros
Abril, 2017
África

The automation of agricultural mapping using satellite-derived remotely sensed data remains a challenge in Africa because of the heterogeneous and fragmental landscape, complex crop cycles, and limited access to local knowledge. Currently, consistent, continent-wide routine cropland mapping of Africa does not exist, with most studies focused either on certain portions of the continent or at most a one-time effort at mapping the continent at coarse resolution remote sensing.

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