Leaders from across South Asia recently called for increased investment in conservation agriculture to protect future food systems across the region.
The Nepal Seed and Fertilizer project is working with seed companies to build their capacity for both seed production and distribution.
In South Asia, the population is growing and land area for agricultural expansion is extremely limited. Increasing the productivity of already farmed land is the best way to attain food security.
Nepal’s push to grow its seed sector is expanding to banking, with new financial measures expected to benefit seed companies across the country.
World Food Prize laureates have joined forces with an international alliance battling the fall armyworm, an aggressive pest indigenous to the Americas with a voracious appetite, and now widespread throughout Africa.
In the 1960s, India became the center of the Green Revolution. Today, India needs a new Green Revolution.
A two-day regional policy dialogue on scaling conservation agriculture for sustainable intensification in South Asia was held in Dhaka, Bangladesh from September 8-9, 2017.
A new study identifies the key ways to keep up with India’s rising food demand while minimizing greenhouse gas emissions.
Living near forests can help locals increase their dietary diversity, and combat hidden hunger.
The fall armyworm has since caused significant damage on over 280,000 hectares of maize in Africa since 2015. Zimbabwe established a fall armyworm working group in July this year to bring all stakeholders together and find solutions to manage the impacts of the pest in the country.
CSISA partnership with a young entrepreneur in Nepal helps keep other youths involved in Agriculture.
More farmers in Zimbabwe are demanding high-yielding, highly nutritious and drought tolerant provitamin A maize.
Delegates at a conference in June called for a new focus and increase in investment to ensure eastern and southern Africa’s farming systems can withstand the impacts of climate change.
Climate change’s impact in eastern and southern Africa has driven many farmers to seek new planting techniques that maintain or increase crop production, despite fewer resources.