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Gender research in the CGIAR Research Program on Aquatic Agriculture Systems (AAS)
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Gender research in the CGIAR Research Program on Aquatic Agriculture Systems (AAS)

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Part of the collection of posters developed for CGIAR Knowledge Day, Nairobi, 5 November 2013

Part of the collection of posters developed for CGIAR Knowledge Day, Nairobi, 5 November 2013

Published in: Education

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  • 1. Gender Transformative Approaches (GTA) Key Outcomes by 2024 $ 40% of income earned by women in 2M poor households 50% increase in consumption of nutrient rich small fish and vegetables by women and children in 1M poor rural households $ 50% increase in women taking up leadership roles in 120 focal communities 75% of partners embedding GTA in their programs and allocating adequate resources Impact Pathway Gender transformative research Improved understanding of how to integrate technical and social interventions Changes in practice and policy of development partners • Improved and equitable range and quality of life choices Intermediate development outcomes • Control of resources and decision-making • Leadership of community initiatives Knowledge sharing and learning Key research questions Early achievements • How do social norms and gender relations influence agricultural development outcomes for marginalized social groups? • What combinations of technical innovations and social engagement facilitate changes in the norms, attitudes and practices underlying the gender inequalities? • How does transformative change happen and how does it shape agricultural development outcomes? • Gender team of 11 researchers established. • Gender fully integrated into research design in five focal hubs. • Key partnerships established for social science and gender research capacity strengthening and joint research for developing, evaluating, and scaling up gender transformative interventions in agricultural systems. • Cross CRP research initiated on understanding social norms and their influence on agricultural outcomes. AAS is led by WorldFish, Bioversity and IWMI with CARE and CRS representing development partners. GTA research partners include University of East Anglia, Johns Hopkins University and Promundo. Contacts: Ranjitha Puskur, Gender Research Theme Leader, r.puskur@cgiar.org Paula Kantor, Senior Science Advisor, p.kantor@cgiar.org