All over the world, the weather is doing crazy things. As climate changes, it will impact food production. What are the possible impacts of climate chaneg on the way we eat and how do we prepare ourselves for the challenges ahead?
As the CGIAR Research Program on Water, Land and Ecosystems (WLE) invites partners to embark on a month-long blog discussion of Resilience, I would like to share an experience that galvanized my conceptual thinking around resilience.
Smallholder farmers in western Kenya are now benefiting from carbon credits generated by improving farming techniques. These are the first credits worldwide issued under the sustainable agricultural land management (SALM) carbon accounting methodology.
A survey of almost 2,400 smallholder farmers across Bolivia, India and Nepal has revealed the extent to which smallholder farmers rely on agricultural biodiversity to mitigate the effects of climate change.