4 edition of Strategies for sustainable animal agriculture in developing countries found in the catalog.
Strategies for sustainable animal agriculture in developing countries
by Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations in Rome
Written in English
|Statement||edited by Simon Mack.|
|Series||FAO animal production and health paper,, 107|
|Contributions||Mack, Simon., FAO Expert Consultation on Strategies for Sustainable Animal Agriculture in Developing Countries (1990 : Rome, Italy)|
|LC Classifications||SF55.D44 S77 1993|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvii, 271 p. :|
|Number of Pages||271|
|LC Control Number||94175870|
The book The Challenge of Sustainable Cities: Neoliberalism and Urban Strategies in Developing Countries, Rod Burgess, Marisa Carmona, and Theo Kolstee is published by Zed Books. Verhulst, A., Lessons from field experiences in the development of monogastric animal production. In: Mack, S. (Ed.), Strategies for Sustainable Animal Agriculture in Developing Countries. Proceedings of the FAO Expert Consultation held in Rome, Italy, 10–14 December Cited by:
Developing ethical, sustainable and compassionate food policies. Kate Rawles. The politics and economics of farm animal welfare and sustainable agriculture. Peter Stevenson. Religion, culture and diet. Martin Palmer. Part 5: Devising Farming and Food Policies for a Sustainable . Consumers are increasingly demanding higher standards for how their meat is sourced, with animal welfare and the impact on the environment factoring in many purchases. Unfortunately, many widely-used livestock production methods are currently unsustainable. However, new research out today from the University of Cambridge has identified what may be the future of sustainable.
is an important year for the future of agriculture and development. A new set of global Sustainable Development Goals, or “SDGs”, will shape the next 15 years of policies, programmes and funding. More than any other sector, agriculture is the common thread which holds the 17 SDGs together. Investing in the agricultural sector can address not only hunger and malnutrition but also. This paper introduces a concept for sustainable production of animal-source food. This concept of “Livestock Farming with Care” is founded on care ethics with an integrated approach based on four principles: One Health (i.e. healthy and safe for animals and humans); Customized Care (i.e. from the individual animal's perspective and integrity); No Nuisance (i.e. from an environmental and Cited by:
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This book provides an overview of the state of animal agriculture and present methodologies and proposals to develop policies that result in sustainable and profitable animal production that will protect human and environmental health, enhance livelihood of smallholders and meet consumer : David Zilberman.
Introduction. The availability of correctly trained and skilled manpower is one of the most critical requirements indeveloping a livestock sector. However, it is only one of the constraints that limit animal productionin developing countries.
The number of skills that are needed are many and varied. The sustainable development of animal agriculture, across the many different ecoregions or agroecological zones that are found in the developing countries, poses many fundamental challenges; challenges to the primary users of livestock, to their extension, research and support service agents (private- and state-sponsored), to local and regional development authorities, to investment banks, government policy makers and their institutional organs.
Practical technologies and options for the genetic improvement of livestock in developing countries. by L. Vaccaro & D.E. Steane. INTRODUCTION. This paper considers some of the implications for breeding strategies regarding the need to promote sustainable animal production systems in the developing.
Agriculture in Developing Countries: Technology Issues presents an experimental approach of testing new possibilities and combinations to match the changes taking place in the agricultural production environment of developing countries.
While emphasizing the importance of combining scientific and indigenous knowledge, this book argues that sustained agricultural development can be achieved. Practical technologies to optimise feed resource utilisation in reference to the needs of animal agriculture in developing countries.
by R.A. Leng. INTRODUCTION. Production from a herd or flock of ruminants is a result of the interactions of environment, the animals nutrition, and its genotype. Strategies for effective extension services to guide the advancement of animal agriculture in developing countries.
by and dez-Baca. INTRODUCTION. Over the last decade most of the increase in animal products have been achieved through an expansion in stock numbers and not as a result of increases in animal productivity.
The need to increase crop yields in developing countries in a sustainable manner, in order to meet the increasing demand for food. The objective is to listen to all points of view and assess how life sciences and biotechnology can foster sustainable. Abstract. Developing a proficient sustainable agriculture under current context of major global threats (climate change, water scarcity, biodiversity diminution) combined with increasing population growth represents an imperative for conceiving a logical and consistent strategy planned to ensure the food and livelihood security.
Rice and wheat are essential suppliers of energy for the population of developing countries, and maize makes up over 60% of commercial animal feeds (Fischer et al., ). Based on projected global population growth, an annual increase of the world cereal production of % reaching billion tones (, Tg) will be required to meet the Cited by: Agriculture production that is sustainable over the long-term relies on diverse crop rotations, increased use of perennial species, and the integration of livestock in pasture and range based systems.
The National Sustainable Agriculture Coalition (NSAC) has consistently worked to include provisions in the farm bill’s research and conservation titles (and in the rules and funding.
Sustainable Agriculture in Developing Countries: Challenges and U.S. Role by Hah Eswaran, National Leader, World Soil Resources, Soil Conservation Service, USDA, Washington, DC Sustainable agriculture demands new efforts in research, develop- ment, and implementation.
Dedi- cated stew^ardship is the first step toward sustainable agriculture. Strategies for sustainable agricultural and livestock develop-ment are needed to meet the increasing demand for food and employment, and to reduce the degradation of the environment.
This article elaborates strategies for sustainable livestock pro-duction and health in developing countries. todonor countries cut the percentage of development assistance for agriculture from more than 16 percent to less than four percent.
In addition, agriculture accounted for only four percent of public spending in developing countries. The stagnation and decline in agricultural productivity was felt most throughout much of Africa and South File Size: 2MB.
Many, if not most, smallholder animal producers in developing countries worry more on a day-to-day basis about survival than about increasing productivity and profitability of their animal products. This condition may be a critical barrier to sustainable intensification of animal agriculture in developing : Board on Agriculture, Division on Earth.
Planning and Implementing Action for Sustainable Agriculture By the Thematic Group on Sustainable Agriculture and Food Systems * For global agriculture systems to produce enough food to sustainably feed nine or ten billion people bythere will have to be a shift in consumer and producer behavior and a structural change toward moreFile Size: 79KB.
With member countries, staff from more than countries, and offices in over locations, the World Bank Group is a unique global partnership: five institutions working for sustainable solutions that reduce poverty and build shared prosperity in developing countries.
Papers from the FAO Expert Consultation on Strategies for Sustainable Animal Agriculture in Developing Countries. Description: xvii, pages: illustrations ; 30 cm.
Contents: Issues Related to the Sustainable Development of Livestock Production. Sustainable land use for the 21st century May Sustainable Development in the 21st century (SD21) other developing countries south and central Asia but has narrowed in high income countries.
It is in low agriculture from the current level of 7, km 3 to 12, to 13, km3 in Additionally, water availability is. Animal protein currently provides 13 percent of the calories produced globally from agriculture and represents 26 percent of the world's dietary protein (Fraser, ).In the United States, lbs of animal protein were consumed inand animal products accounted for over half of the value of agricultural production (USDA ERS, ) protein continues to be a significant part of Author: Board on Agriculture, Division on Earth.
iv Food and Agriculture: The future of sustainability Our population trajectory means that from now tothe world will need to build the equivalent of a city of one million people in developing countries, every five days!
There is widespread consensus that, going forward, farmers must produce more food per unit of land, water, and.In these countries, we partner with public and private sector, as well as donors and other development partners in support of government national agriculture strategies: In Ethiopia, the Agricultural Development team has been investing in Ethiopia since Inwe partnered with the government to establish the Agricultural Transformation.Sustainable Agriculture is a term that has grown out of global call for sustainable development.
Unfortunately, the term has been very widely adopted to represent a variety of initiatives.