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La implementación participativa del MIP en diferentes zonas cafetaleras de Nicaragua

by Padilla, D; Staver, C; Monterroso, D; Guharay, F; Mendoza, R; Aguilar, A; Monterrey, J; Mendoza, E; CATIE, Turrialba (Costa Rica). Programa de Investigación; 4. Semana Científica Turrialba (Costa Rica) 6-9 Abr 1999.
Series: Serie Técnica. Reuniones Técnicas (CATIE).Publisher: Turrialba (Costa Rica) 1999Description: p. 162-166.ISBN: 9977573190.Subject(s): NICARAGUA | ZONAS CAFETERAS | PARTICIPACION DE LA COMUNIDAD | CONTROL INTEGRADO DE PLAGAS | CAPACITACION | NICARAGUA | COMMUNITY PARTICIPATION | INTEGRATED PEST CONTROL | TRAINING | NICARAGUA | PARTICIPATION DE LA COMMUNAUTE | LUTTE INTEGREE ANTIRAVAGEUR | FORMATION In: Summary: The CATIE/INTA IPM in Nicaragua collaborated with national institutions, the national coffee organization, and NGOs to develop a participatory model for the widespread multiplication of coffee IPM with farmers, extensionists, and specialists. The project team first worked with 10 groups of coffee growers to field-test a participatory training sequence at key crop stages. Simple methods were developed for training in major pests. The project team then developed a parallel process for extensionist training which also followed critical crop stages in farmer decision-making. Over 150 extensionists met every two months during the year to strengthen their facilitation skills and expand their ecological understanding of pests and natural control. Evaluations showed that farmers and extensionists had improved knowledge and abilities for pest management.
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1 fig. 5 ref. Sum. (En). También en: CATIE, Managua (Nicaragua). Proyecto Manejo Integrado de Plagas; Ministerio de Agricultura y Ganadería, Managua (Nicaragua). Avances técnicos. v. 9: Enero - Diciembre 1998. p. 25 (CATIE 632.9 C397a v.9 Ene-Dic 1998)

The CATIE/INTA IPM in Nicaragua collaborated with national institutions, the national coffee organization, and NGOs to develop a participatory model for the widespread multiplication of coffee IPM with farmers, extensionists, and specialists. The project team first worked with 10 groups of coffee growers to field-test a participatory training sequence at key crop stages. Simple methods were developed for training in major pests. The project team then developed a parallel process for extensionist training which also followed critical crop stages in farmer decision-making. Over 150 extensionists met every two months during the year to strengthen their facilitation skills and expand their ecological understanding of pests and natural control. Evaluations showed that farmers and extensionists had improved knowledge and abilities for pest management.

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