Participatory Natural Resource Management (NRM) at local levels among pastoralists contributes to evidence-based ecosystem management at community level in the governance of common and privately managed land and water resources.
A recent peer-reviewed article explorse the occurrence and implications of ‘imperfect’ farm household survey data.
By January 2019, the Rural Household Multiple-Indicator Survey (RHoMIS) had been used to process data from over 21,000 rural households in 27 countries. Since inception, RHoMIS has seen rapid exponential increase in the number of households being interviewed.
Originally posted on ILRI policies, instititions and livelihoods program:
Niller Musinya of Vihiga County happily showing her improved calf born from fixed-time artificial insemination (photo credit: AVCD/ FIPS R. Jumah). ? Stakeholder interest in reducing greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions intensities from livestock production has continued to gain momentum globally. This is driven by the fact…
Key achievements, news, events and publications from the Sustainable Rangeland Management project have been compiled into two newsletters to document progress.
Originally posted on ILRI news:
Despite significant efforts to address it, malnutrition remains a major impediment to development around the world. According to the 2017 Global Nutrition Report, at least one in three people globally are malnourished. While notable progress has been made in reducing world hunger, two billion people are still not getting all…
Originally posted on Index-Based Livestock Insurance:
By Kevin Kidimu, Research Associate, International Livestock Research Institute Since independence, Kenya has grappled with collection of livestock market data. The livestock production department was established in 1987 and since then, the ministries of agriculture and livestock have been split and merged several times, negatively impacting the livestock subsector.…
The Sustainable Rangeland Management Project (SRMP) has helped secure 95,499.869 hectares of grazing land for livestock in Kiteto district, Manyara region. The grazing area is shared by Amei, Loolera, Lembapuli and Lesoit villages and is named ALOLLE, from the names of the villages.