The International Maize and Wheat Improvement Center (CIMMYT) is responding to the threat of COVID-19 and taking measures to ensure all our staff worldwide stays safe and healthy. We continue to perform field and desk research, to the extent allowed by this new situation, and we continue to share our progress and findings.
At times like this, we step back and focus on our vision: a world with healthier and more prosperous people — free from the threat of global food crises — and with more resilient agri-food systems.
We would not be able to pursue this vision without your support. We look forward to continuing our collaboration.
As specified in the Code of Conduct, CIMMYT prohibits intimidation, harassment or discrimination based on an individual’s characteristics, which includes people affected by COVID-19.
Alumni of CIMMYT’s historic wheat training program reflect on a powerful learning experience.
A new meta-study confirms that nitrous oxide emissions can be reduced by boosting nitrogen productivity, crop yield and use of “4Rs.”
Five CIMMYT solutions for a fairer, healthier world.
Digital platform provides information that will help increase crop productivity and improve soil health.
Study results suggest caution in designing agricultural policies based on evidence derived from inaccurate measurement protocols.
New report quantifies the impact of 20 years of CGIAR-led maize improvement for Africa.
CGIAR webinar examined the technological, sustainability and social implications of integrated approaches.
CIMMYT partner seed company supports smallholder farmers in sub-Saharan Africa with stress-tolerant seed against biotic and abiotic stresses.
CIMMYT researchers outline the potential opportunities and key challenges of doubled haploid line development in maize.
New publications: Scientists find genomic regions associated with better quality stover traits in maize for animal feed
The results of this study will allow breeders to optimize dual purpose maize varieties to sustainably feed people and their livestock.
New manual supports informed choices for climate resilience in Zimbabwe.
Study explores whether modern maize storage structures offer equal benefits to women and men farmers in Kenya, Malawi, Zambia and Zimbabwe.
There are no upcoming events at this time.