Jul 22, 2016 by Cindy Cox

HarvestChoice Mappr mentioned among 9 datasets to improve your ICTforAg programs.

Jun 13, 2016 by Cindy Cox

Through open access global and household datasets, pseudo-panels, spatial data analytics and communities of practice, data are increasingly available to support investment portfolios designed to enhance the resilience of vulnerable populations in the Horn of Africa.

May 11, 2016 by Beliyou Haile

As populations and incomes in developing countries grow, so does demand for food. To meet growing demand, agricultural production must increase.

Apr 22, 2016 by Cindy Cox

Sustainable management of soils and land supports agricultural productivity, food security, climate change mitigation and resilience, and a range of ecosystem services. Given the fundamental importance of healthy soils, authors offer promising roadmap for improving soil health.

Jan 29, 2016 by Cindy Cox

HarvestChoice researchers summarize new data paradigm in the journal Nature Climate Change.

Oct 7, 2015 by Sara Signorelli

For a sizable program like Africa RISING that brings together a wide variety of localized agricultural innovations in six different countries and multi-disciplinary partnerships across the globe, effective monitoring and evaluation (M&E) is beyond traditional offline reporting.

Apr 30, 2015 by Melanie Bacou

HarvestChoice releases over 500 newly-updated indicators for Africa South of the Sahara at 10 km resolution.

HarvestChoice data release r2.5

Apr 15, 2015 by Liangzhi You

Interactive website shows production of 42 crops at ten kilometer resolution.

Apr 1, 2015 by Carlo Azzarri

Malnutrition in children and adults results from a number of factors related to the availability and accessibility of quality food as well as the presence of infectious diseases. As such, the spatial relationship between agricultural systems (farming and livestock) and nutritional and dietary outcomes in human population can provide valuable information to aid in the design of appropriate policy interventions.

Mar 16, 2015 by Liangzhi You

By all accounts we will run out of food in the not-so-distant future at our current rate of global food production. New maps help visualize where we can increase food production by capturing the share of cropland around the globe.