Sule, Balaraba Abubakar: MSU NAPP Scholar 2019; Lecturer, Ibrahim Badamosi Babangida University, Lapai; and PhD Candidate, Federal University of Technology, Minna
One of the major ways by which the gap between rice production and consumption in an economy can be bridged is through the expansion of land under cultivation and intensification on existing farmland (Laborte, 2012). In the case of rice in Nigeria, this can be achieved through the adoption of irrigation technology which, not only improves productivity, but allows for cultivation during each of the two distinct seasons.
A research dissemination and brainstorming session on
addressing the challenges of aflatoxin contamination along
the maize value chain took place at the National Agency
for Food and Drugs Administration and Control
(NAFDAC), Abuja on July 17, 2019. It was jointly
organized by the Feed the Future Nigeria Agricultural
Policy Project (NAPP) and NAFDAC.
By Mr. Chukwudi Charles Olumba and Mrs. Hephzibah Onyeje Obekpa
“Train One to Train Others”: Project Scholars Train Nigerian Faculty on Using “R” for Data Analysis
Author: Balaraba Sule, Federal University of Technology, Minna/Ibrahim Badamosi Babangida University Lapai and MSU Feed the Future Nigeria Agricultural Policy Project Scholar (2019)
Balaraba Sule, Federal university of Technology, Minna/Ibrahim Badamosi Babangida University Lapai and MSU NAPP Scholar (2019)
by Chukwudi Charles Olumba
PhD Candidate at Ebonyi State University, Abakaliki, Nigeria &
NAPP Visiting Scholar at MSU (2019)
Hepzibah Onyeje Obekpa, University of Agriculture Makurdi and NAPP Scholar (2019)
Philip Hegerty James, University of Agriculture & NAPP Scholar at MSU (Fall 2018)
Agriculture in dry land areas is vulnerable to failure, this is due to erratic rainfall and desert encroachment, hence the use of Fadama (Low-lying seasonally flooded areas or floodplains) lands to compliment upland farming becomes vital. This is important, particularly where irrigation facilities are minimal or non-existent as found in Sahel West Africa.
Onyinye Choko, University of Port Harcourt & NAPP Scholar at MSU (Fall 2018)
The Science of Bee-keeping is known as Apiculture. It involves the maintenance of bee colonies in manmade hives. Keeping bees has potential benefits for man and the environment. As a result of their pollination service, they are essential to all human for food production and sustenance of plants.
Wellington Osawe, University of Ibadan & NAPP Scholar at MSU 2018