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Capacitación participativa sobre manejo de café y sus resultados en tres regiones de centroamérica

by Haggar, J; Aguilar, A; Barahona, L; Staver, C; Melo, E. de; Mendoza, R; Monterrey, J; CATIE, Turrialba (Costa Rica); 6. Semana Científica Turrialba (Costa Rica) 11-12 Mar 2004.
Series: Serie Técnica. Reuniones Técnicas (CATIE).Publisher: Turrialba (Costa Rica) 2004Description: p. 30-31.ISBN: 9977573964.Subject(s): COFFEA ARABICA | MANEJO DEL CULTIVO | AGRICULTORES | PARTICIPACION | CAPACITACION | AMERICA CENTRAL | COFFEA ARABICA | CROP MANAGEMENT | FARMERS | PARTICIPATION | TRAINING | CENTRAL AMERICA | COFFEA ARABICA | CONDUITE DE LA CULTURE | AGRICULTEUR | PARTICIPATION | FORMATION | AMERIQUE CENTRALEOnline Resources: Es In: Summary: Participatory training methods developed in Nicaragua were tested in three other zones of Central America (Trifinio, the border zone between Guatemala, Honduras and El Salvador, Eastern Honduras, and Southern Costa Rica plus Turrialba). Among 20 - 35 technicians from national coffee institutes and local development organizations, and 150 - 450 farmers were trained per zone. Both groups learned agroecological diagnostic tools that enabled farmers to make changes in the management of their coffee plantations, reducing the use of agrochemicals while maintaining yields. This contributed to farmers maintaining net family income from coffee with a greater investment in family labor, though. List(s) this item appears in: Hipolito - Cafe
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Participatory training methods developed in Nicaragua were tested in three other zones of Central America (Trifinio, the border zone between Guatemala, Honduras and El Salvador, Eastern Honduras, and Southern Costa Rica plus Turrialba). Among 20 - 35 technicians from national coffee institutes and local development organizations, and 150 - 450 farmers were trained per zone. Both groups learned agroecological diagnostic tools that enabled farmers to make changes in the management of their coffee plantations, reducing the use of agrochemicals while maintaining yields. This contributed to farmers maintaining net family income from coffee with a greater investment in family labor, though.

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