Climate-Smart Agriculture in Nicaragua
MetadataShow full item record
World Bank; CIAT. 2015. Climate-Smart Agriculture in Nicaragua. CSA Country Profiles for Africa, Asia, and Latin America and the Caribbean Series. Washington D.C.: The World Bank Group.
Permanent link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/10568/68244
The climate-smart agriculture (CSA) concept reflects an ambition to improve the integration of agriculture development and climate responsiveness. It aims to achieve food security and broader development goals under a changing climate and increasing food demand. CSA initiatives sustainably increase productivity, enhance resilience, and reduce/remove greenhouse gases (GHGs), and require planning to address tradeoffs and synergies between these three pillars: productivity, adaptation, and mitigation. The priorities of different countries and stakeholders are reflected to achieve more efficient, effective, and equitable food systems that address challenges in environmental, social, and economic dimensions across productive landscapes. While the concept is new, and still evolving, many of the practices that make up CSA already exist worldwide and are used by farmers to cope with various production risks. Mainstreaming CSA requires critical stocktaking of ongoing and promising practices for the future, and of institutional and financial enablers for CSA adoption. This country profile provides a snapshot of a developing baseline created to initiate discussion, both within countries and globally, about entry points for investing in CSA at scale.
SubjectsCLIMATE-SMART TECHNOLOGIES AND PRACTICES; PRIORITIES AND POLICIES FOR CSA; CLIMATE CHANGE ADAPTATION;
Showing items related by title, author, creator and subject.
Authors:International Center for Tropical Agriculture; Ministry of Agriculture and Rural Development, Ethiopia; Ethiopian Institute of Agricultural Research; University of East Anglia; Tigray Agricultural Research Institute; Southern Agricultural Research Institute, Ethiopia; Amhara Regional Agriculture Research InstituteDate:2007-09-30Type:ReportStatus:Open Access
Authors:Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations; Sperling, L.; Katungi, E; International Center for Tropical Agriculture; Ministry of Agriculture and Forestry; Government of Southern Sudan; State Ministry of Agriculture and Forestry; Africa Action Help International; Agency for Technical Cooperation and Development; Adventist Development and Relief Agency; Amanda Magra Universal Relief Team; Catholic Relief Services; Danish Refugee Council; Norwegian People's Aid; University of East Anglia; University of East AngliaDate:2011Type:ReportStatus:Open Access
Authors:International Center for Tropical Agriculture; Sokoine University of Agriculture; Southern Agricultural Growth Corridor of TanzaniaDate:2014Type:DatasetStatus:Open Access