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The Vision for Southern Africa’s Small holder Farmers

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The Vision for Southern Africa’s Small holder Farmers

  1. 1. The Vision for Southern Africa’s Small holder Farmers Presented at the Bingu International Conference Centre
  2. 2. Presentation Outline 1. Contextual Back ground-Who is the smallholder farmer 2. Why the Vision 3. What is the Vision 4. How to Achieve the Vision 5. Conclusion
  3. 3.  Male Able Head of Household  Female Able Head of Household  Elderly Head of Household  Child Headed Household  All of the Above but coping with Physical Disability  All of the Above but coping with Impacts of Gender Disparities and worsened by HIV and AIDS and more so considering HIV and AIDS as a Gender Issue  All of the Above but coping with Impacts of floods and droughts leading to famine Who is this Small-holder Farmer?
  4. 4. The Small holder Farmer Vision  Exit famine  Quickly transit household food, nutrition and income insecurity  Into commercial farming with improved markets and landscapes for climate smart agriculture  sustainable socio-economic empowerment and growth
  5. 5. Is it the Same Vision for? Male Headed Able Households  Exit famine  Quickly transit household food, nutrition and income insecurity  Into commercial farming with improved markets and landscapes for climate smart agriculture  sustainable socio-economic empowerment and growth
  6. 6. Is it the Same Vision for? Female Headed Able Households  Exit famine  Quickly transit household food, nutrition and income insecurity  Into commercial farming with improved markets and landscapes for climate smart agriculture  sustainable socio-economic empowerment and growth
  7. 7. Is it the Same Vision for? Elderly Headed Able Households?  Exit famine  Quickly transit household food, nutrition and income insecurity  Into commercial farming with improved markets and landscapes for climate smart agriculture  sustainable socio-economic empowerment and growth
  8. 8. Is it the Same Vision for? Child Headed Able Household?  Exit famine  Quickly transit household food, nutrition and income insecurity  Into commercial farming with improved markets and landscapes for climate smart agriculture  sustainable socio-economic empowerment and growth
  9. 9. Is it the Same Vision for? HIV and AIDS and more so considering HIV and AIDS as a Gender  Exit famine  Quickly transit household food, nutrition and income insecurity  Into commercial farming with improved markets and landscapes for climate smart agriculture  sustainable socio-economic empowerment and growth
  10. 10. Is it the Same Vision for? Physically Disabled  Exit famine  Quickly transit household food, nutrition and income insecurity  Into commercial farming with improved markets and landscapes for climate smart agriculture  sustainable socio-economic empowerment and growth
  11. 11. A Vision for Southern African Smallholder Farmers  Exit famine  Quickly transit household food, nutrition and income insecurity  Into commercial farming with improved markets and landscapes for climate smart agriculture  sustainable socio-economic empowerment and growth An All Inclusive Vision for All Gender Groups!!!
  12. 12. Why the Vision: Refocus Food and nutrition insecurity (Poor land mgt practices….) Food and nutrition insecurity (Poor land mgt practices….) Poor standard and condition of living Poor standard and condition of living Low exposure to proven technologies Low exposure to proven technologies Income insecurityIncome insecurity Poor market information and infrastructure Poor market information and infrastructure
  13. 13. How to Achieve the Vision : Emphasis on Participatory Packaging of Complementing Scientifically Proven Interventions
  14. 14. The Village as Entry and Organizing Base Use the Village as Entry and Organizing Base for Demand-Driven Interventions including agroforestry and improved land-scapes as base activities: “The Future Belong to the Organized” (NASFAM Logo)
  15. 15. Participatory Packaging of Integrated Interventions (PITIEC Package Deals) Innovative Participatory Progressive and Holistic Packaging of omplementing Interventions into Integrated Technologies with Information Education and Communication(PITIEC) package deals for Total Village Transformation
  16. 16. Scaling Up and Out of Village PITIEC Package Deals Scale Up and Out of “Innovative PITIEC Package Deals” and Village –based Best Practices Enhanced by Private Public Partnerships Intensify Promotion of the “Four F Trees” Campaign  Trees for Fertility  Tress for Fruits  Trees for Fodder  Trees for Fuel
  17. 17. Market Demand Driven Production Market Demand Driven Production and Production to Scale: Enhanced by the Green belting Effect
  18. 18. Support Systems for the Package Deal to see more MVTTS spread like wild fire Support Systems for Sustainable and Progressive PITIEC Package Deals
  19. 19. Conclusion Beat famine in Southern Africa with concerted efforts to: Focus on the vision for the small holder farmers in their gender the categories for: Clear understanding of their various situations and demands that have implications on programming for accelerating impact through landscape and livelihoods regeneration
  20. 20. Thank you for your attention

Hinweis der Redaktion

  • 1949 was the worst drought and famine in Malawi history
    Extension was introduced as a direct response to the famine
  • 1949 was the worst drought and famine in Malawi history
    Extension was introduced as a direct response to the famine
  • 1949 was the worst drought and famine in Malawi history
    Extension was introduced as a direct response to the famine
  • 1949 was the worst drought and famine in Malawi history
    Extension was introduced as a direct response to the famine
  • 1949 was the worst drought and famine in Malawi history
    Extension was introduced as a direct response to the famine
  • 1949 was the worst drought and famine in Malawi history
    Extension was introduced as a direct response to the famine
  • 1949 was the worst drought and famine in Malawi history
    Extension was introduced as a direct response to the famine
  • 1949 was the worst drought and famine in Malawi history
    Extension was introduced as a direct response to the famine
  • 1949 was the worst drought and famine in Malawi history
    Extension was introduced as a direct response to the famine
  • 1949 was the worst drought and famine in Malawi history
    Extension was introduced as a direct response to the famine
  • 1949 was the worst drought and famine in Malawi history
    Extension was introduced as a direct response to the famine
  • 1949 was the worst drought and famine in Malawi history
    Extension was introduced as a direct response to the famine

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