Your SlideShare is downloading. ×
0
Ciat overview  wecabren sc, nov 2010 [compatibility mode]
Ciat overview  wecabren sc, nov 2010 [compatibility mode]
Ciat overview  wecabren sc, nov 2010 [compatibility mode]
Ciat overview  wecabren sc, nov 2010 [compatibility mode]
Ciat overview  wecabren sc, nov 2010 [compatibility mode]
Ciat overview  wecabren sc, nov 2010 [compatibility mode]
Ciat overview  wecabren sc, nov 2010 [compatibility mode]
Ciat overview  wecabren sc, nov 2010 [compatibility mode]
Ciat overview  wecabren sc, nov 2010 [compatibility mode]
Ciat overview  wecabren sc, nov 2010 [compatibility mode]
Ciat overview  wecabren sc, nov 2010 [compatibility mode]
Ciat overview  wecabren sc, nov 2010 [compatibility mode]
Ciat overview  wecabren sc, nov 2010 [compatibility mode]
Ciat overview  wecabren sc, nov 2010 [compatibility mode]
Ciat overview  wecabren sc, nov 2010 [compatibility mode]
Ciat overview  wecabren sc, nov 2010 [compatibility mode]
Ciat overview  wecabren sc, nov 2010 [compatibility mode]
Ciat overview  wecabren sc, nov 2010 [compatibility mode]
Ciat overview  wecabren sc, nov 2010 [compatibility mode]
Ciat overview  wecabren sc, nov 2010 [compatibility mode]
Ciat overview  wecabren sc, nov 2010 [compatibility mode]
Ciat overview  wecabren sc, nov 2010 [compatibility mode]
Ciat overview  wecabren sc, nov 2010 [compatibility mode]
Ciat overview  wecabren sc, nov 2010 [compatibility mode]
Ciat overview  wecabren sc, nov 2010 [compatibility mode]
Ciat overview  wecabren sc, nov 2010 [compatibility mode]
Ciat overview  wecabren sc, nov 2010 [compatibility mode]
Ciat overview  wecabren sc, nov 2010 [compatibility mode]
Ciat overview  wecabren sc, nov 2010 [compatibility mode]
Ciat overview  wecabren sc, nov 2010 [compatibility mode]
Ciat overview  wecabren sc, nov 2010 [compatibility mode]
Ciat overview  wecabren sc, nov 2010 [compatibility mode]
Ciat overview  wecabren sc, nov 2010 [compatibility mode]
Ciat overview  wecabren sc, nov 2010 [compatibility mode]
Ciat overview  wecabren sc, nov 2010 [compatibility mode]
Ciat overview  wecabren sc, nov 2010 [compatibility mode]
Ciat overview  wecabren sc, nov 2010 [compatibility mode]
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×

Thanks for flagging this SlideShare!

Oops! An error has occurred.

×
Saving this for later? Get the SlideShare app to save on your phone or tablet. Read anywhere, anytime – even offline.
Text the download link to your phone
Standard text messaging rates apply

Ciat overview wecabren sc, nov 2010 [compatibility mode]

420

Published on

0 Comments
0 Likes
Statistics
Notes
  • Be the first to comment

  • Be the first to like this

No Downloads
Views
Total Views
420
On Slideshare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
0
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
2
Comments
0
Likes
0
Embeds 0
No embeds

Report content
Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
No notes for slide

Transcript

  • 1. CIAT ‐SABRN An Overview R.M. Chirwa, P.M. Kimani and R.A. Buruchara Bamako, Mali,  Nov 01‐3, 2010 
  • 2. Common Goals to Address Africa’s Problems Millennium AU/NEPAD FARA / ASARECA CIAT FARA / FANR Development /FANR /CORAF Goals Commitment to To reduce Eradicate Growth in Commitment to to GDP of 6% pa indicators linked hunger and extreme by 2015 indicators linked to the MDG for poverty poverty and poverty and the MDG for poverty and NEPAD’s goal improve human hunger and andeconomic growth for NEPAD’s goal health in the halve, between for economic growth tropics through 1990 andd Is increased research t h to 2015, the Is increased increase the economic growth proportion of economic growth eco-efficiency of p p people whose 4% growth rate and improved and improved agriculture and g income is less in agricultural livelihoods hil li lih d while enhance the livelihoods while than US$1 a productivity enhancing the nutritional value enhancing the day quality of the of foods. quality of the environment environment
  • 3. CIAT s Comparative Advantage CIAT’s Comparative Advantage • Germplasm (Beans, Cassava, Forages) Germplasm (Beans, Cassava, Forages) • Capacity in soils and NRM (TSBF) • Partnerships (approaches, types and numbers) Partnerships (approaches types and numbers) • Socio Economic Approaches (PR, PPB and Agro‐ enterprise) • Wider impact approach • Approaches to respond to some acute stresses Approaches to respond to some acute stresses  • Competencies (biotechnology, GIS, Climate change,  Physiology)
  • 4. Pan- Pan-Africa Bean Research Alliance (PABRA) Member Countries (29)
  • 5. DONORS CIDA, SDC, USAID, BMGF, McKnight, ASARECA, SADC-FANR , AGRA, KIRKHOUSE 9 9 11
  • 6. Angola D R Congo Lesotho Malawi Mauritius M iti Mozambique South Africa S h Af i Swaziland Tanzania Zambia Zimbabwe
  • 7. NARS CAPACITIES VARY: NARS CAPACITIES VARY: • Comprehensive teams of scientists vs Comprehensive teams of scientists vs  incomplete teams or one man teams • Bean vs  Legume crops Research Focus • Active Breeding Programs vs No Active Breeding Programs vs No  Breeding Activities
  • 8. PABRA FRAMEWORK 2009-2013 Project Goal Outcomes Improved I d nutrition and Resilience – Improved varieties health, gender Resilience ‐ Non varietal Resilience ‐ Non varietal equality, food Access and utilization of micronutrient‐ security, rich bean varieties and products rich bean varieties and products incomes and natural resource Opportunities from new and expanding  base for markets sustainable livelihoods of resource f Reaching front and end users  R hi f d d poor women and men farmers Knowledge sharing and use, policy, M&E  Knowledge sharing and use policy M&E Gender Equality
  • 9. PABRA’s Partnerships Complementary and efficient use of resources CIAT NARES: NARES Development D l Biophysical / Management Partners and Users Social Scientists Scientists Policy makers Technology development +  priority setting  Technology adaptation  and   Identify key  research     policy support    Catalyze links and  partnerships  constraints /opportunities •Engage  partners for   to reach users.  .  •Catalyze teams  for  strategic  adaptive research to refine  adaptive research to refine and applied work  technology  across multiple  •Provide tools and methods •Publish /share results to  countries for widespread ; skills and feed into future work • Test approaches  to upscale    knowledge enhancement fast, widely  + with   equity. fast widely + with equity •Raise awareness •Publish and share results       •Test and use technologies
  • 10. Germplasm Development and Shared  p p Responsibilities
  • 11. Shared Breeding Responsibilities: CIAT-HQ, CIAT-Africa & NARS Malawi & Malawi, Uganda g Red Dark Red Tanzania & Mottled M l d Kidney Kd Zimbabwe Zi b b Rwanda Tanzania & Climbing Beans Small Red Ethiopia CIAT –Africa Africa Regional Programs Snap Beans Kenya (French) CIAT Others HQ South Africa & Large Madagascar White Sugar, Tan & Malawi, Zambia Yellow D R Congo & South Africa Pintos, Pintos Small South Africa White Carioca’s & Ethiopia 11 Kenya
  • 12. Focus on  Focus on • Multiple resistance or tolerance to two or Multiple resistance or tolerance to two or  more environmental stresses – Biotic: Biotic:  • Diseases: ALS, CBB, ANT, BCMV, Rust • Pests: Bruchid, Bean stem maggot Pests: Bruchid, Bean stem maggot – Abiotic:  • Drought, Low soil fertility (N, P,  low pH) and Heat  g , y( , , p )
  • 13. Some Biotic & Abiotic Stresses in Africa Insect Pests Diseases Drought Angular leaf spot Bean S B Stem maggot Low Soil Fertility Bruchids Common blight 13
  • 14. Germplasm Development Focus:  Germplasm Development Focus: • Nutrition quality – Micronutrient content: Nutrition quality  Micronutrient content: – High Iron (Fe) & Zinc (Zn): NUA lines NUA 56 NUA 45 NUA 35 NUA 59 Fe 112ppm Fe 102ppm Fe 102ppm Fe 110ppm. Zn 43ppm Zn 35ppm Zn 33ppm Zn 45ppm.
  • 15. Nutritional facts about common beans Most important staple food in parts of Africa a Per capita consumption varies High content of up to about 60 iron absorption i b ti kg/year (200 g/day) inhibitors (polyphenols and phytic acid) Major p j protein,, High iron Hi h i and mineral content (up to source 10 mg/100g) 15
  • 16. Research on Markets  Research on Markets
  • 17. Varieties for Processing Industry g y • Bean increasingly being processed and canned for domestic, regional and international domestic markets • Strategy: develop better varieties meeting processing quality requirements: – Supermarkets Products: navy, snap, dry bean –value addition navy snap value – Canning bean processors: Mulanje Peak (MW), Tiger Brand (SA), & FreshPikt (ZM) – Cultivars for canning bean markets: Teebus (ZA), Kabalabala (UBR 92-25) (MW), OPS-KW 1 (ZM). 17
  • 18. Varieties Released Targeting Markets, 2 or more Stress Factors, & Nutrition in SABRN 2004-2010 , Market Class Varieties Countries Released Red mottled 6 AO, MW CD, ZW, SW, TZ, AO MW, CD ZW SW TZ MZ Red Kidney 5 MW, CD, TZ, ET, ZM, MZ Sugars/speckled 10 AO, ZW, SW, TZ, MZ, MW, LE Small & Medium 9 TZ, CD Red Navy & Large White 8 MW, ZW, ZM, SW, ZA, Brown and Tans 9 CD, ZM, ZW, TZ, MW, AO, SZ, ZA Purples & Others 3 ZM, TZ, CD Total 54 Some countries have no breeding programs– but have released bean varieties. Some varieties are released in more than one country- “Nets that work for all” 18
  • 19. Seed Production Seed Production Working with partners g p – Develop  approaches for quick dissemination  of new bean varieties, for  equitable reach, by  of new bean varieties for equitable reach by gender – Influence policies useful for front and end Influence policies useful for front and end  users
  • 20. Integrated Seed System for wider impact using Improved Bean Varieties 1 Breeder seeds (NARS) NARS in Malawi are able to contract the private sector to produce large 2 quantities on breeders’ seed Basic B i seed (Partners) d (P ) Certified seed 3 4 (Private seed Non- certified seed producers ) Farmers (large and small packs) using market p ) g 5 and non market channels Farmers Traders
  • 21. Engaging large scale seed private suppliers  Engaging large scale seed private suppliers • 2009‐10:  Demeter Seed  company in  Malawi sold over  300 tones of bean  300 tones of bean seed in 1.5 kg  packs through the  Government  subsidy program  
  • 22. Links with African Soil  Information Service (AfSIS) I f ti S i (AfSIS)
  • 23. Focus for AfSIS: F f AfSIS • To provide accurate, up-to-date and spatially referenced soil information to ti ll f d il i f ti t support agricultural development and scientific advancement in Africa. Africa
  • 24. Strategy: •Field data will be collected and analyzed covering 60 sentinel sites across SSA • 3 Hubs: 2. Tanzania, Arusha 1. Mali, Bamako 3. Malawi, Lilongwe Collect and analyze data from 8 in SADC countries
  • 25. Expected outcomes: • Access to information that will be essential to increase land productivity and food production arrest hunger and production, ecosystem degradation, and to adapt to climate change in Africa. Africa • Provision of evidence based information to support policy and actions on food and water security production and security, production, regulating ecosystem services.
  • 26. Targets within the coming 2-3 years: g g y • Survey 24 sentinel sites in SADC, collect soil samples and characterise landscapes • Collect secondary data to help model and predict soil properties • Produce digital soil maps that show soil health conditions and suitable management options targeting major p g g j problem areas (hotspots). p • Digital output (maps) for Malawi by Dec. 2010 in collaboration with Google Earth (access maps)
  • 27. Network Support Outcome #1: Access to bean varieties resistant to multiple stresses Outcome #2: Farmers access integrated stress management options Outcome #3: Improved nutrition and health for the vulnerable communities (children, women, and PLWHA) Outcome #4: Stakeholders benefit more from market opportunities Outcome #5: Reaching all users with bean-based technologies, processes and information Outcome #6: PABRA partners have increased ability to respond to demands in the bean sector, and are monitoring change Outcome #7: I O t #7 Increased integration of gender and equality di t ti f d d lit perspectives in implementation of PABRA research and development agenda
  • 28. 2009‐10 WORK PLANS AND BUDGETS Country Stress Stress Nutrition Markets REU M&E TOTAL Var Non-Var AO 5,900 2,925 4,400 2,000 8,500 1,500 25,225 CD 4,900 2,925 3,400 5,100 10,500 10,500 37,325 LS 4,150 450 2,400 3,200 6,000 1,000 17,200 MW 11,230 3,925 13,200 6,000 4,600 1,500 40,455 11 230 3 925 13 200 6 000 4 600 1 500 40 455 MR 2,600 0 1,000 1,200 2,500 1,500 8,800 MZ 6,400 3,925 3,400 3,100 0 1,500 18,325 SZ 4,150 2,925 2,400 5,400 12,800 1,500 29,175 TZ 10,730 3,925 15,450 7,400 6,500 1,500 45,505 ZA 11,880 11 880 450 5,350 5 350 6,550 16,500 10,500 6 550 16 500 10 500 51,230 51 230 ZM 9,730 3,925 16,050 10,900 15,200 7,500 63,305 ZW 6,980 3,925 6,950 10,000 14,500 1,500 43,855 TOTAL 78,650 29,300 74,000 60,850 97,600 40,000 380,400 Disbursement of Funds Nov– Dec 2009
  • 29. Other Network Support to NARS ‐ 2010 pp Activity Countries Harmonization of the Regional Seed Systems H i ti f th R i lS dS t Malawi, Swaziland M l i S il d Project has been funded by SDC and Zambia, Zimbabwe FARNPAN will host the project covering 4 countries Another concept note (HASSP +5) to cover 5 Mozambique,   more countries was developed by the CGIAR Angola, Botswana, centres and submitted to USAID Lesotho, Namibia  Develop a concept Note for Phase II of the p p Malawi, Tanzania,  , , Bean Seed Systems project funded by Mozambique McKnight Foundation
  • 30. Infrastructure Development • Through GCP and TL‐I, Malawi received the following  h h d l d h f ll equipment for marker assisted selection: – Liophilizer,  Liophilizer – Gel tray and power supply system,  – Micro pipettes,  Micro‐pipettes, – PCR machine and sensitive balances. • Double cab pick‐up vehicles for Zambia and Angola p p g • Laptop computers for Lesotho, Swaziland and Tanzania • A printer and camera for Lesotho A printer and camera for Lesotho • Plant pathology laboratory supplies for Angola,  Malawi, South Africa, Tanzania, Zambia and Zimbabwe a a , Sout ca, a a a, a b a a d bab e
  • 31. Bean Germplasm Distributed in 2009 – 10 Nursery Entries COUNTRY AO CD LS MW MZ SZ TZ ZM MU SARBYT 20 1 3 3 3 1 1 3 SARBEN 100 1 3 3 Drought small 36 1 1 1 1 1 BSM 29 1 1 3 2 2 Sugar nursery S 16 1 1 1 3 1 1 1 ALS nursery 45 1 1 2 2 2 NAVY 10 1 1 2 1 2 BIOFORT-FT 31 1 1 2 1 1 1 1 Medium climbers 15 1 1 1 1 1 SARBEN climber 81 1 2 1 1 1 CALIMA LOW N 17 3 2 2 NEW BILFA 75 1 1 1 3 2 1 Farmers nursery Low P 6 1 2 2 1 CREAM dwarf/climber 4 3 1 COMMERCIAL varieties 16 3 1 1 PVS varieties 18 1 1 3 1 2 Farmers nursery Low N 4 2 1 2 High mineral nursery 72 1 3 1 1 1 1 1 GCI DRY BEANS SET I 18 1 1 1 1 GCI DRY BEANS II 6 1 1 1 RILS-05A 21 1 1 3 1 1 MWEZIMOJA D/F 11 1 2 CALIMA dwarf/climber 18 1 1 CALIMA nursery 76 1 1 1 1 1 KHAKI nursery 25 1 1 Mozambique lines 6 6 1
  • 32. Available Germplasm for 2010 – 11 Nursery # of f Nursery # of f entries entries KHAKI NURSERY SET 2 18 SARBEN 2 75 CALIMA NURSERY SET 2 83 DROUGHT SMALL SEEDED 36 RED KIDNEY SET 2 17 KHAKI 25 COMMERCIAL VARIETIES 16 CALIMA 81 GCI DRY BEANS SET 2 6 NEW BILFA 64 GCI DRY BEANS SET 1 18 ALS NURSERY 54 PURPLE DC NURSERY 11 SARBYT 20 NAVY NURSERY 10 HIGH MINERAL 72 BSM NURSERY 29 BMZ DROUGHT TRIAL 26 BIOFORT FAST TRACK 31 MALAWI PVS TRIAL 20 RILS -05A NURSERY 21 MCR NURSERY 440 SUGAR NURSERY 16 NUVS NURSERY 64 FARMERS NURSERY LOW N 4 MID ALTITUDE CLIMBERS 12 CALIMA NURSERY LOW N 17 MCK CLIMBERS SET-1 17 FARMERS NURSERY LOW P 6 MCKNIGHT CLIMBERS - SEL 10 CREAM D-C NURSERY 4 DEMONSTRATION CLIMBERS 7 SARBEN 1 100 SARBEN CLIMBERS 68
  • 33. Network Coordination Visits ‐2010 Country Date Activity South Africa March 2010 Visit trials at Cedara and on‐farm with  PABRA SC stakeholders Swazialnd March 2010 Visit trials on‐station and on‐farm, plus  meetings with the Ministry of  meetings with the Ministry of Agriculture officials South Africa April 2010 Follow‐up on MSc student thesis  research progress h Lesotho April 2010 Follow up on SABRN activities and  deliver capital equipment for Lesotho p q p Zimbabwe April 2010 Visit the national bean research team  and trials ‐ Harare, Zimbabwe Tanzania July 2010 July 2010 Visit  ARI‐Uyole, with NRI people to  Visit ARI Uyole with NRI people to initiatiate the botanical pesticide  project
  • 34. Degree Training NAME DEG UNIVERSITY FUNDING STATUS Simon Bereng MSc Univ of Tasmania Other 1st Year Abraham Dhl i i MS Ab h Dhlamini MSc Univ f Pretoria U i of P t i Other Oth 1st Y Year Virginia Chisale MSc Penn State Univ. USAID 2nd Year Godwill Makunde PhD Free State Univ. TL-II 2nd Year Isaac Fandika PhD New Zealand Other 2nd Year Magalhaes Miguel PhD Penn State Univ. McKnight Last Year Soares X i d S Xerinda PhD Penn St t Univ. P State U i McKnight M K i ht Last Y L t Year Celestina Jochua PhD Penn State Univ. McKnight Last Year Lizzie Kalolokesya MSc Univ. of Zambia TL-II Finished
  • 35. NARS Participation in Training and  Workshops kh • Plant Pathology Short Training Course: This was conducted  at CIAT‐Uganda, and participants included: Angola, Malawi,  CIAT U d d i i i l d d A l M l i South Africa, Tanzania, Zambia and Zimbabwe  • Training on IPHIS – a germplasm database system was Training on IPHIS  a germplasm database system was  conducted in Nairobi, Kenya and participants included:  Malawi, Zimbabwe, Tanzania • M k t Markets workshop – F b kh February 2010 2010 • M & E Workshop, Uganda – June 2010 • DIVA workshop Uganda – August 2010 DIVA workshop, Uganda  August 2010  • Stakeholder’s seed workshop for partners in DR Congo,  Zambia and Zimbabwe – held in Lusaka, August –September  2010
  • 36. Network Representation  • S k h ld ’ S d W k h f Stakeholders’ Seed Workshop for partners in South Africa – h ld i S h Af i held  at Potchefstroom, February 2010 • Participated in ECABREN SC & gender workshop – February 2010 Participated in ECABREN SC & gender workshop  February 2010 • PABRA SC meeting at Cedara, South Africa – March,  2010 • Participated in the CIAT annual Review meeting – May 2010 • Participate in the HASSP inception workshop, Johannesburg – May 2010 • P ti i t d i TL I A Participated in TL‐I, Annual Review meeting in Spain – A lR i ti i S i August  t 2010  • Organized the Bean Seed Systems Workshop – held at Cross Organized the Bean Seed Systems Workshop  held at Cross  Roads Hotel, Malawi – September 2010 • Participated in the CCRP East and Southern Africa Culture of  Practice meeting in Mangochi – S i i i hi September 2010  b 2010
  • 37. Thank You

×