Dairy Producers’ Willingness to pay for advisory service in Debrezeit milkshed: Implications for Pluralistic Dairy Service Delivery Systems in Ethiopia
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×
 

Dairy Producers’ Willingness to pay for advisory service in Debrezeit milkshed: Implications for Pluralistic Dairy Service Delivery Systems in Ethiopia

on

  • 1,278 views

Presentation by Anteneh Girma, Mohamadou Fadiga & Ranjitha Puskur for the 5th All Africa Conference on Animal Agriculture and the 18th Annual Meeting of the Ethiopian Society of Animal Production ...

Presentation by Anteneh Girma, Mohamadou Fadiga & Ranjitha Puskur for the 5th All Africa Conference on Animal Agriculture and the 18th Annual Meeting of the Ethiopian Society of Animal Production (ESAP), Addis Ababa, October 25-28, 2010.

Statistics

Views

Total Views
1,278
Views on SlideShare
1,278
Embed Views
0

Actions

Likes
0
Downloads
14
Comments
0

0 Embeds 0

No embeds

Accessibility

Categories

Upload Details

Uploaded via as Microsoft PowerPoint

Usage Rights

CC Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike LicenseCC Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike LicenseCC Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike License

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Processing…
Post Comment
Edit your comment
  • Revitalization Demand-driven Extension Participatory Bottom-up planning Empowerment of farmers Decentralization Moving responsibility and/or funding to local levels such as districts. Decentralization can take many forms, such as deconcentration (accountability remains within the Department of Agriculture but to lower level), devolution to local governments (accountability to locally elected governments), or delegation to semi-autonomous services. Pro: believed to facilitate client participation in planning, co-financing, implementing, and evaluating programs. It is thought to lead to greater accountability , efficiency Con: capacity at the local level Pure privatization is the full transfer of ownership (usually by sale) from government to a private entity. Fee for Service : The provision of extension services for a cost; not for free. This type can be provided by government, non-government, or private organizations. Cost-sharing: When users of extension pay at least a partial amount of the cost. Contracting : One entity funds and one entity provides extension services In or out Leads to pluralism One organization contracts with another to perform extension functions. Contracting in is when the government is providing extension services for another group such as an NGO or a private organization; contracting out is when the government hires another organization to do extension for them. Obviously these types of arrangements lead to pluralism, where you have multiple extension providers Classic case- government agents with no funds- NGO brings funds & uses the government HR existing Scholars recommendation on pluralistic service delivery: Omamo et al ., 2002; Belay Simane., 2004; Mathewos and Chandargi, 2004; Berhanu et al ., 2006a; Habemariam K., 2005; Puskur and Hagmann, 2006; World Bank, 2006 and Byerlee et al ., 2007
  • There exists market oriented agricultural production Well developed infrastructures and institutional arrangements Growing number of private farms and agro processing industries Have good access to market and agricultural services Crop and livestock are well integrated Emergence of public private partnership to support the market orientation
  • Hypothetical market scenario was presented in two formats , distributed randomly and the result tested for possible existence of strategic biases in the WTP responses

Dairy Producers’ Willingness to pay for advisory service in Debrezeit milkshed: Implications for Pluralistic Dairy Service Delivery Systems in Ethiopia Dairy Producers’ Willingness to pay for advisory service in Debrezeit milkshed: Implications for Pluralistic Dairy Service Delivery Systems in Ethiopia Presentation Transcript