New policy brief that describes hydrothermal technology, a traditional technique for processing whole grains that enhance the nutritional value of the food produced, at the same time improving food companies’ market opportunities.
Bio-technologies have already improved crop and livestock productivity for millions of small-scale farmers around the world.There is, however, a common agreement that agrobiotechnology is not a means in itself, but has to be combined with other disciplines and drivers such as agroecology, functional markets and value chains, to be fully effective.
Presented at the Agri4D 2013 conference at the session on Transforming Gender Roles in Agriculture: - Ways Forward
Presented as part of the SLU Global Food Security Research Symposium in 2013
Presented as part of the seminar: South at the Steering Wheel - Improving sustainability in land investment for bioenergy in sub-Saharan Africa 29th May 2012, 08:00 - 17:30