| Print this page
Biocontrol & Aflasafe 1. SPHERE OF CONTROL Outputs, reporting 2. SPHERE OF INFLUENCE Outcomes, evals 3. SPHERE OF INTEREST Impact, IAs PARTNERS’ ENGAGEMENT 2019: 95,000 farmers treating 120,000 ha with Aflasafe across nine countries in SSA 2019: 3 Inno stage 4 (*) A to Z Textile Mills Ltd., manufactures & distributes TZ01 & TZ02 in Tanzania New distribution partner in Ghana KALRO manufactures and distribute K01 in Kenya (*) 2019 innovations from stage 1 to 3 are not mapped 2016 Outcome : 13,241 farmers using aflasafe in Nigeria on 19,726 hectares and 35,186 tons safe maize produced ( CGIAR Portfolio Report 2016 p.18 ) 2019: 3 Policies level 2 Ghana Standards Authority launched National Aflatoxin Sensitisation and Management initiative Ghana Commodity Exchange rolled out a suite of national aflatoxin mitigation and control strategies, Ministry of Trade, Industry, and Handicrafts ( Burkina Faso ) launched national project to control aflatoxin in maize 2019: 3 OICRs level 1 Aflasafe registered in nine countries (2018 ones + Mozambique) A to Z Textile Mills Ltd., manufacturing & distributing Aflasafe in Tanzania Scaling Aflasafe and increasing awareness in Burkina Faso and Ghana SLO target 1.1 100 M more farm households adopting improved varieties 2019: 1 OICR level 2: a niche premium market for Aflasafe-treated (AT) maize scaling and uptake in Nigeria 2018: OICR level 1 : Aflasafe products to registered in eight countries (Nigeria, Kenya, Senegal, Gambia, Burkina Faso, Ghana, Zambia, and Tanzania (last three are new in 2018) 2017: OICR level 1 : Aflasafe product registered for use in Nigeria, Kenya, Senegal 2017: OICR level 1: 9 policy brief (Burundi, Kenya , Rwanda, Tanzania, Uganda.) 2014 : 136 tons aflasafe product in Nigeria ( CGIAR Portfolio Report 2014 p.9 ) 2015 : Aflasafe KE01 approved by Kenya ( Hoffman et al, 2018 ) 2017: Inno stage 4 = Aflasafe products uptake in Kenya , Gambia and Senegal 2018: Inno stage 3 = Aflasafe available for uptake by Mozambique (MZ02), Zambia (ZM01 & ZM02), Tanzania (TZ01 & TZ02) 2018: Inno stage 2 = end piloting 2 products in Malawi ( MW02 & MWMZ01 ), one product in Mozambique ( MWMZ01 ) 2017 Inno stage 3 = Aflasafe products available in Burkina Faso (BF01), Ghana (GH01 & GH02) and Nigeria 2017 Inno stage 2 = Aflasafe products at the end of pilot phase in Tanzania (TZ01 & TZ02), Zambia (ZM01 & ZM02) 2017 Inno stage 1 = end of research phase in Malawi (MW02 & MWMZ01) and Mozambique (MWMZ01) 2018: 60,000 farmers treating with Aflasafe 63,000 ha in Nigeria (Burkina Faso & Ghana) Aflasafe products adopted in Burkina Faso (BF01), Ghana (GH01 & GH02) BAMTAARE SA manufactures & distributes SN01 in Senegal and The Gambia HarvestFields Industries Ltd., manufactures & distributes Aflasafe in Nigeria 2018: 3 Inno stage 4
FISH 1. SPHERE OF CONTROL Outputs, reporting 2. SPHERE OF INFLUENCE Outcomes, evals 3. SPHERE OF INTEREST Impact, IAs PARTNERS’ ENGAGEMENT 2019 Innovations Stage 4: Community Fish Guards (CFGs) enhanced compliance in coastal biodiversity conservation 2019 Innovations Stage 3: Boneless Hilsa products (Hilsa soup, Hilsa noodles and Hilsa minced cubes) developed 2017 Innovations Stage 3: Management and technical innovations for enhanced fisheries 2019 Innovations Stage 1: Gangetic Hilsa ecotypes/races and its return to natal river for spawning discovered by genetic analysis Stage 2: Smartphone-based Citizen Science Approach for Improved Fish Catch Monitoring 2018 Innovations Stage1: A framework for assessing and building adaptive capacity to climate change in small-scale fisheries communities Stage 1: Hilsa fisheries co-management and livelihood buffering strategies 2019 Policy level 2: Hilsa Conservation and Development Fund (HCDF) created and operational guideline formulated 2019 OICR level 2 : Community Savings Schemes Financially Empower Coastal Fisher Women in Bangladesh 2019 OICR level 1 : The declaration of Marine Protected Area (MPA) to generate more sustainable fishing and livelihoods while protecting the marine biodiversity 2019 OICR level 3 : Hilsa Production and Fishers’ Income Increased due to co-management strategies aimed to enhance the socio-economic resilience of fishing communities 2018 Policy level 1 : Contributions to revision of Hilsa Fisheries Management Action Plan, for the Padma-Meghna River ecosystem, Bangladesh. 2019 Policy level 1 : Allowable mesh size for hilsa gillnets determined and recommended in Bangladesh 2019: 4,257 households Hilsa fishing households fully engaged in sound and sustainable AIGAs 2019: ensured benefits for 20,966 people, in which 11,450 (55%) men and 9,516 (45%) women. 2018: 4,350 households associated with improvements in hilsa management and reported productivity gains in fisheries SLO target 3.3 55 million has of ecosystem restored SLO target 2.1 1 to 1,5% yield increase for major staple crops SLO target 1.2 30 million people, of which 50% are women, assisted to exit poverty SLO target 1.1 100 M more farm households adopting improved varieties 2018: In Bangladesh, 59,151 hectares of new riverine and coastal areas were brought under improved natural resource management in the Padma and Tetulia rivers 2017: 186,050 ha of water area is under improved management in Bangladesh, through co-management in Bangladesh and (as yet unquantified) progress made in Solomon Islands, Cambodia, and Myanmar.
OFSP 1. SPHERE OF CONTROL Outputs, reporting 2. SPHERE OF INFLUENCE Outcomes, evals 3. SPHERE OF INTEREST Impact, IAs PARTNERS’ ENGAGEMENT 2019: A multi-partner coalition led by CIP contributed to the release of 150 improved sweet potato varieties,100 of them orange-fleshed, with high levels of vitamin A, across 17 countries of SSA and distributed to more than 6.2 M households. SLO target 2.3 150 million more people (50% women) without micronutrient deficiencies 20(20) Policy contributions : Joint study A4NH – RTB on Evaluation of the Mainstreaming of Biofortification in African Union Policies, Strategies, and Plans 2018 Policy contributions : in national (Nigeria and Tanzania) and regional/ continental processes documented 2019 OICR level 2 : Using biofortified sweet potato to fight micronutrient malnutrition among vulnerable populations in sub-Sahara Africa 2017 Innovation stage 3: Vitamin A OFSP IDIAP C0317 Orange-fleshed Sweet Potato Purée for Bakery Applications in Kenya 2019 Innovation stage 3: Three orange-fleshed sweet potato varieties released in Burkina Faso Low-cost net tunnels for producing virus-free sweet potato planting material 2019 Innovation Stage 4: Nutrition and health education model for out scaling the use of orange fleshed sweet potato (OFSP) 2017 Innovation stage 4: Triple S – Storing Sweet Potato Roots in Sand and Sprouting