by Swedish University of Agricultural Sciences, International Rural Development Centre in Uppsala .
Written in English
|Statement||by Anna Kajumulo Tibaijuka with contributions by Björn Lundgren and Staffan Larsson.|
|Series||Rural development studies,, no. 11, Rural development studies (Uppsala, Sweden);, no. 11.|
|Contributions||Lundgren, Björn., Larsson, Staffan.|
|LC Classifications||HD2126.5 .T5 1981|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||, 172, 7, , xxxv p. :|
|Number of Pages||172|
|LC Control Number||81211250|
the Agricultural Sector 61 The Agricultural Sector 61 The Kenya study was taken on by ODI following a long record of December and the present book is an edited and updated version of that report, shorn of those recommendations which were specific to vii. Agriculture remains the backbone of the Kenyan economy, contributing one-third of GDP. About 75% of Kenya’s population of roughly million work at least part-time in the agricultural sector, including livestock and pastoral activities. Over 75% of agricultural output is from small-scale, rain-fed farming or livestock production. The World Factbook Country/Location and Canada became attractive study destinations. Kenya’s stagnant economy and political problems during the s and s led to an outpouring of Kenyan students and professionals seeking permanent opportunities in the West and southern Africa. CHE shows the importance of the health sector in the. agricultural research institutions have a disproportionately large number of staff close to retirement age. This short-sightedness is presently impacting the agricultural sector, with increasingly fewer qualified mentors to pass on knowledge and skills to the new generation (Ashford, ).
Agriculture degrees study the science and practice of dealing with the systematic cultivation of certain plants and livestock breeding. Agriculture degrees will teach students about the production of food and raw materials from plant and animal resources dedicated for human consumption and usage, ready to be distributed through markets. Agriculture in Kenya dominates Kenya's economy. 15–17 percent of Kenya's total land area has sufficient fertility and rainfall to be farmed, and 7–8 percent can be classified as first-class land. In , almost 75 percent of working Kenyans made their living by farming, compared with 80 percent in About one-half of Kenya's total agricultural output is non-marketed subsistence. Radical reforms to boost maize, agricultural sector Thursday May 14 Farmers sell their maize to the National Cereals and Produce Board, . This study relied heavily on an extensive secondary data collection and literature review, supplemented by informal surveys to solicit information from a broad spectrum of stakeholders and actors in Kenya's agricultural sector.
N2 - This desk study examines the experiences and lessons learned from four case studies of countries aiming at the GLOBALGAP benchmarking procedure for national Good Agricultural Practices, namely Chile, Kenya, Malaysia, and Mexico. Kenya (/ ˈ k ɛ n j ə / ()), officially the Republic of Kenya (Swahili: Jamhuri ya Kenya), is a country in Africa with 47 semiautonomous counties governed by elected , square kilometres (, sq mi), Kenya is the world's 48th largest country by total area. With a population of more than million people, Kenya is the 29th most populous l and largest city: Nairobi, 1°16′S 36°48′E . The agricultural sector plays a critical role in the Kenyan economy; more than 40% of the population (70% in rural areas) depends on agriculture for their livelihood. The sector represents 18% of all formal employment and also provides a livelihood for a large part of the country’s youth. The Kenyan agricultural sector has performed relatively Continue reading Kenya. The agriculture sector remains the backbone of the Kenyan economy, employing 80 per cent of the rural population and accounting for about 65 per cent of exports. Kenya also has one of the largest and most developed dairy sectors in sub-Saharan Africa. It accounts .