We need to take a step back and reflect on the land-restoration technologies and approaches we are promoting and for whom we are promoting them.Read more
What’s for dinner? It’s a question asked every day in homes around the world. No other organization has done as much to ensure families—especially the poorest—have an answer to that question as CGIAR, the world’s largest global agricultural research organization.Read more
Agroforestry is overlooked in global climate change reporting systems, resulting in missed opportunities to account for a major carbon sink.Read more
Over 60% of the world’s chocolate is produced by smallholder farmers in Cote d’Ivoire, Ghana and Indonesia. They will suffer as a result of climate changes, producing less cocoa per unit area on their farms.Read more
With the changes we are observing, agroforestry can play a critical role; it can help to address the major issues we are talking about, like climate change.Read more
Among the marginalized, women have been shown time and again to bear the brunt of climate change more than men.Read more
ICRAF invites sealed tenders from eligible candidates for the Preparation of System and Organisation Controls (SOC) Reports for our Operations Support Unit.
The World Agroforestry (ICRAF) invites tender for supply of PVC pipes as per specification given below in two separate envelopes for technical and financial. We are seeking tenders for supply of Poly Vinyl Chloride (PVC) pipes as per the specifications provided in the requirements section. The financial bid will be open of those bidders only whose technical bid is approved by the procurement committee.
ICRAF invites sealed tenders from eligible candidates for the Irrigation and Pond Construction Works for our Headquarter Offices in Nairobi.
The request for clarification/enquiries must reach ICRAF by 23rd May 2019, through the email firstname.lastname@example.org
Chapter 1 outlined the evolution of agroforestry as a concept at plot/farm, landscape and policy scales, with all three coexisting in the current links between praxis, knowledge and policy. Chapter 19 ended with the need for policies that seek and support SDG synergy in pursuit of landscapes that not only produce goods for existing markets, but also provide the services that ‘downstream’ stakeholders have in the past taken for granted but do miss when they are affected.
Methods, subject to scrutiny of underlying assumptions and sources of bias, define the scientific approach to knowledge more than any other aspect, but they are driven by questions and judged by the results (data) they generate and the implications these are considered to have. Agroforestry research methods are ‘horses for courses’; there is no single method that stands out across all purposes of research. Similarly, there are no research methods that are unique to agroforestry, and few that are completely new rather than modifications of something used earlier.
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