Participatory research to elicit gender differentiated knowledge of native fruit trees
MetadataShow full item record
Muhammad, F.A.; Elias, M.; Lamers, H.; Omard, S.; Brooke, P.; Hussin, M.H. (2017) Participatory research to elicit gender differentiated knowledge of native fruit trees. In: Creating mutual benefits: examples of gender and biodiversity outcomes from Bioversity International’s research. 4 p. ISBN: 978-92-9255-063-9
Permanent link to cite or share this item: https://hdl.handle.net/10568/80125
Both men and women have specific local ecological knowledge of native fruit tree species. Excluding women from research-for-development initiatives is problematic because it can limit their access to the benefits derived from improved managemnet and use of fruit diversity. A study was conducted to better understand the ecological, organizational and marketing aspects of native fruit trees in Sarawak, Malaysia. Participatory research tools were used to explore the knowledge of both women and men about forest resources and benefits.
Related reference: https://hdl.handle.net/10568/80119