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Daisy Ouya

Daisy Ouya is a science writer and communications specialist with the World Agroforestry Centre (ICRAF). Over the past 15 years she has been packaging and disseminating scientific knowledge in the fields of entomology, agriculture, health, HIV/AIDS research, and marine science. Daisy is a Board-certified Editor in the Life Sciences (bels.org) and has a Masters’ degree in chemistry from the University of Connecticut, USA. Her BSc is from the University of Nairobi in her native Kenya. She has worked as a journal editor, science writer, publisher, and communications strategist with various organizations. She joined ICRAF in July 2012. Twitter: @daisyouya

While raising crop yields, African thorn tree Faidherbia albida captures large amounts of carbon

A large, old Faidherbia albida tree with a metre-plus diameter stored the equivalent of the CO2 emitted by 8 cars over one year. These useful trees play an important role in carbon sequestration, a critical part of the...

Viet Nam learning the importance of weather forecasts with agricultural advice

For the first time, farmers, meteorologists and government agricultural planners in Ha Tinh, Viet Nam are working together to provide locally-specific weather forecasts and accompanying agricultural advice in a bid to help farmers adapt more rapidly to changes...

Business-case training workshop jump-starts co-investment in Philippine watershed

Farmers and members of the Payments for Ecosystems Services Working Group of Lantapan sub-watersheds are learning how to develop business cases for co-investment in agroforestry.   Most markets in the world don’t really trade in ‘watershed protection’ and...

Finding long-term solutions for degraded peat land: video

A video has been released that documents research in Jambi Province, Indonesia on how best to reduce greenhouse-gas emissions from land use on peat, including intercropping oil palm and other crops.   A video released by the World...

A holistic approach to improving development decisions

Research in agriculture seeks to generate new approaches or technologies that can be used to make a difference in farmers’ lives, and for the broader society. Well-designed technologies can have major positive impacts, as well as providing evidence...

International Day of Forests 2016: What’s the state of the world’s forests?

Originally published on Forest News. In 2012 the United Nations General Assembly proclaimed 21 March the International Day of Forests. The Day provides a platform to raise awareness on the importance of forests and trees and the myriad...

Innovative finance for innovative landscapes

Innovative finance is needed to protect the ecosystem services that Indonesia provides to its people and the planet. Innovative landscape management must match that finance, explained Director-General Tony Simons at a forum in Jakarta   ‘In the past...

Better weather information helps save animals during cold spells

  In February, as northern Viet Nam was hit by the coldest weather in 40 years, villagers popped by Mr Trong’s house to ask about the temperature and the diligent village leader, Mr Tham, used the locally updated...

Agriculture in the 2016 climate change talks

CGIAR’s message to parties and observers with new knowledge on agriculture Scientists have come together under the CGIAR Research Program on Climate Change and Food Security (CCAFS) to provide knowledge on agriculture to parties and observers preparing submissions...

Growing hope with trees: farmers’ learning groups in Buol, Indonesia

Farmers in the district of Buol in Central Sulawesi Province have formed learning groups to better understand tree management to improve their livelihoods in the face of climate change.   By Dienda Citasyari Putri Hendrawan   ‘We don’t...

Mapping Malawian farmers’ vulnerability to the impacts of climate shocks

Unprecedented floods experienced in Malawi in early 2015 left a trail of destruction in the central and southern parts of the country. Higher frequency of related incidents together with episodes of drought threaten agriculture-dependent livelihoods and the economy...

For more and better-quality food production, take care of pollinators

The evidence is clear: For big gains in crop production, our landscapes must become more hospitable to some of the planet’s littlest creatures— its pollinators. Bees, birds, butterflies, moths and some small mammals transfer pollen from flower to...