• 11-September-2012

    English, PDF, 1,897kb

    Measuring Results of the El Salvador Production and Business Services Investments

    In dairy, the evaluation estimates there were impacts on adoption and increases in farm income. In horticulture, the evaluation estimates impacts on adoption, but no impacts on farm income. In handicrafts, the evaluation estimates impacts on employment for program participants, but no impacts were detected on productive income.

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  • 31-August-2012

    English, PDF, 633kb

    Evaluation of the Sustainable Agriculture Research for International Development (SARID) programme

    SARID (Sustainable Agriculture Research for International Development) was a successful programme. It produced high quality science; there was more movement towards developmental impact in some projects than expected; and participants themselves, both scientists and stakeholders, viewed it as successful and well-run. It provided a unique opportunity to link fundamental research through to its application in developing countries.

  • 14-August-2012

    English, PDF, 780kb

    The Impact of Rural Business Services on the Economic Well-being of Small Farmers in Nicaragua

    The independent evaluation found varied results looking at farm income and household consumption. In addition, although the evaluation was not originally designed to test whether or not farm investments increased as a result of the training and increase in farm income, the evaluators did look at changes in investments in mobile and fixed capital in order to potentially explain why they were not finding changes in household consumption.

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  • 24-April-2012

    English, PDF, 809kb

    An Evaluation of the MIDA FBO Training

    The evaluation found varied results for the three regions invested in under the Commercial Training Activity. The evaluation showed no impact on yields or crop incomes on average across the three regions. However, northern region farmers’ annual crop income increased significantly relative to the control group, over and above any impacts recorded in the other zones.

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  • 23-April-2012

    English, , 1,280kb

    From Seed to Scale-up: Lessons Learned from Australia's Rural Development Assistance

    This review of Australia’s rural development assistance found that the lives of large numbers of poor rural people had been improved as a result of Australian interventions. Australian aid has helped poor rural women and men access more value from new markets for example.

  • 3-February-2012

    English, , 1,020kb

    Evaluation of the Farmer Field School Approach in the Agriculture Sector Programme Support, Bangladesh

    The main purpose of this Evaluation has been to analyse and to document – in a gender perspective – the results and the lessons learned from using the Farmer Field School approach in the Agriculture Sector Programme Support Phase II.

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  • 13-December-2011

    English, Excel, 1,265kb

    KOICA-MOFAFF Joint Evaluation Report on Rural Development in Cambodia

    The two projects evaluated were found to be relevant to the ODA policies of both KOICA and MOFAFF, as the projects were aimed at supporting the Cambodian government in poverty alleviation and rural development.

  • 23-November-2011

    English, , 959kb

    Agricultural input subsidies in Sub-Saharan Africa

    This study provides an assessment of the overall performance of agricultural input subsidy programmes in Malawi, Zambia, Ghana and Tanzania, where so-called “smart” subsidies have been introduced in an attempt to maximise effects at the lowest possible costs.

  • 26-October-2011

    English, , 303kb

    Impact Analysis of the Determinants of the Demand for Financial Services in Rural Morocco

    The study, which began in 2006, capitalised on the start of Al Amana’s activities in rural areas and aimed to quantitatively measure the economic impacts of microcredit in remote rural areas.

  • 31-August-2011

    English, , 690kb

    Agricultural Water Management: An Evaluation of the Bank's Assistance in Ghana and Mali

    Agricultural water management projects present particular challenges and therefore require very careful planning, design, and execution to avoid failures or leave the beneficiaries worse off.

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