2002 2006 title ii dap sofala province mozambique
This presentation is the property of its rightful owner.
Sponsored Links
1 / 9

2002 – 2006 Title II DAP Sofala Province, Mozambique PowerPoint PPT Presentation


  • 64 Views
  • Uploaded on
  • Presentation posted in: General

2002 – 2006 Title II DAP Sofala Province, Mozambique. 2002 – 2006 Title II DAP Sofala Province, Mozambique. The program was 100% monetization and had two strategic objectives: To increase real per capita income of farming families in project areas by 45%

Download Presentation

2002 – 2006 Title II DAP Sofala Province, Mozambique

An Image/Link below is provided (as is) to download presentation

Download Policy: Content on the Website is provided to you AS IS for your information and personal use and may not be sold / licensed / shared on other websites without getting consent from its author.While downloading, if for some reason you are not able to download a presentation, the publisher may have deleted the file from their server.


- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - E N D - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -

Presentation Transcript


2002 2006 title ii dap sofala province mozambique

2002 – 2006 Title II DAPSofala Province, Mozambique


2002 2006 title ii dap sofala province mozambique1

2002 – 2006 Title II DAPSofala Province, Mozambique

The program was 100% monetization and had two strategic objectives:

  • To increase real per capita income of farming families in project areas by 45%

  • To decrease chronic malnutrition (HAZ  -2.0) in children 6-59 months of age by 20%


2002 2006 title ii dap sofala province mozambique2

2002 – 2006 Title II DAPSofala Province, Mozambique

  • The total population of the four target districts was 70,000 households and the program reached approximately 40% of those households.

  • The health and nutrition component served 28,080 households and the agricultural marketing component reached 18,330 households (110,000 individuals).


Agricultural marketing component key activities

Agricultural Marketing Component: Key Activities

Key Activities included:

  • Training farming families to increase yields and improve storage systems of their food and cash crops via simple, labor-efficient, low-cost, sustainable agricultural techniques;

  • Establishing and training farmer marketing groups and helping to link them to buyers;

  • Conducting joint planning, supervisory and training activities with the Ministry of Agriculture;

  • Increasing the availability of improved seed via the establishment and training of small farmer seed supply businesses;


Agricultural marketing component key results

Agricultural Marketing Component: Key Results

Key Agriculture Program Results: Tonnage and Value of Maize and Sesame Marketed:

  • 2002: 448 MT

  • 2006: 1680 MT

  • 2002: $63,000

  • 2006: $625,000


Agricultural marketing component key results1

Agricultural Marketing Component: Key Results

Key Agriculture Program Results: Value of Maize, Sorghum and Sesame produced per Household:

  • 2002: $44 per HH

  • 2006: $213 per HH


Agricultural marketing component key results2

Agricultural Marketing Component: Key Results

Key Agriculture Program Results: Adoption Rates of Improved Farming Practices:

  • Improved seed: 99%

  • Inorg. fertilizer: 20%

  • Correct plant density: 93%

  • Use of manure/compost: 37%


Agricultural marketing component increased incomes

Agricultural Marketing Component: Increased Incomes

Program Objective:

To increase real per capita income of farming families in project areas by 45%

Income Proxy Indicator (MSU/TIA):

2002: $139

2006: $460

Result = 230% increase


Conclusions

Conclusions

  • Monetization provided a critical cash resource for agricultural training and marketing support which resulted in significant increases in crop production and sales;

  • Agriculture-related economic growth is a viable engine of development for rural areas of Sofala Province, Mozambique;

  • Future MYAPs in Mozambique should continue to have a strong focus on income generation and child health and nutrition funded via monetization.


  • Login