Yield and Profitability of Cotton Grown Under Smallholder Organic and Conventional Cotton Farming Systems in Meatu District, Tanzania

Publikation: Bidrag til bog/antologi/rapportBidrag til bog/antologiForskningfagfællebedømt

Standard

Yield and Profitability of Cotton Grown Under Smallholder Organic and Conventional Cotton Farming Systems in Meatu District, Tanzania. / Bwana, T.N.; Amuri, Nyambilila A.; Semu, E.; Olesen, Jørgen E.; Henningsen, Arne; Baha, Michael Raphael; Hella, J.

Climate Impacts on Agricultural and Natural Resource Sustainability in Africa. red. / Bal Ram Singh; Andy Safalaoh; Nyambilila A. Amuri; Lars Olav Eik; Bishal K. Sitaula; Rattan Lal. Springer, 2019. s. 175-200.

Publikation: Bidrag til bog/antologi/rapportBidrag til bog/antologiForskningfagfællebedømt

Harvard

Bwana, TN, Amuri, NA, Semu, E, Olesen, JE, Henningsen, A, Baha, MR & Hella, J 2019, Yield and Profitability of Cotton Grown Under Smallholder Organic and Conventional Cotton Farming Systems in Meatu District, Tanzania. i BR Singh, A Safalaoh, NA Amuri, LO Eik, BK Sitaula & R Lal (red), Climate Impacts on Agricultural and Natural Resource Sustainability in Africa. Springer, s. 175-200. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-030-37537-9_10

APA

Bwana, T. N., Amuri, N. A., Semu, E., Olesen, J. E., Henningsen, A., Baha, M. R., & Hella, J. (2019). Yield and Profitability of Cotton Grown Under Smallholder Organic and Conventional Cotton Farming Systems in Meatu District, Tanzania. I B. R. Singh, A. Safalaoh, N. A. Amuri, L. O. Eik, B. K. Sitaula, & R. Lal (red.), Climate Impacts on Agricultural and Natural Resource Sustainability in Africa (s. 175-200). Springer. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-030-37537-9_10

Vancouver

Bwana TN, Amuri NA, Semu E, Olesen JE, Henningsen A, Baha MR o.a. Yield and Profitability of Cotton Grown Under Smallholder Organic and Conventional Cotton Farming Systems in Meatu District, Tanzania. I Singh BR, Safalaoh A, Amuri NA, Eik LO, Sitaula BK, Lal R, red., Climate Impacts on Agricultural and Natural Resource Sustainability in Africa. Springer. 2019. s. 175-200 https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-030-37537-9_10

Author

Bwana, T.N. ; Amuri, Nyambilila A. ; Semu, E. ; Olesen, Jørgen E. ; Henningsen, Arne ; Baha, Michael Raphael ; Hella, J. / Yield and Profitability of Cotton Grown Under Smallholder Organic and Conventional Cotton Farming Systems in Meatu District, Tanzania. Climate Impacts on Agricultural and Natural Resource Sustainability in Africa. red. / Bal Ram Singh ; Andy Safalaoh ; Nyambilila A. Amuri ; Lars Olav Eik ; Bishal K. Sitaula ; Rattan Lal. Springer, 2019. s. 175-200

Bibtex

@inbook{bf1277e76d5745a3a0920b227e6f6384,
title = "Yield and Profitability of Cotton Grown Under Smallholder Organic and Conventional Cotton Farming Systems in Meatu District, Tanzania",
abstract = "Agronomic practices have a large effect on the yield and profitability of low-input smallholder cotton farming in Africa. A two-season field experiment was conducted in a semi-arid cotton growing area in Meatu District, Tanzania, to compare the yield and profitability of various conventional and organic cotton production practices. Besides the currently applied low-input conventional and organic cotton production practices, higher-input and innovative farming practices as well as control treatments (without fertiliser or pesticides) were tested. While season 1 had weather conditions that were very suitable for cotton production, much less rainfall in season 2 severely reduced the yield and land rent in both conventional and organic cotton production. In general, conventional and organic practices have similar cotton yields, but organic practices often generate higher land rents than conventional practices due to a higher price for organic cotton and lower production costs. In both seasons, the innovative organic practice generated the highest land rent of all conventional and organic practices, and it is statistically significantly higher than the land rents of all conventional farming practices.",
author = "T.N. Bwana and Amuri, {Nyambilila A.} and E. Semu and Olesen, {J{\o}rgen E.} and Arne Henningsen and Baha, {Michael Raphael} and J. Hella",
year = "2019",
doi = "10.1007/978-3-030-37537-9_10",
language = "English",
isbn = "978-3-030-37536-2",
pages = "175--200",
editor = "Singh, {Bal Ram} and Andy Safalaoh and Amuri, {Nyambilila A.} and Eik, {Lars Olav} and Sitaula, {Bishal K.} and Rattan Lal",
booktitle = "Climate Impacts on Agricultural and Natural Resource Sustainability in Africa",
publisher = "Springer",

}

RIS

TY - CHAP

T1 - Yield and Profitability of Cotton Grown Under Smallholder Organic and Conventional Cotton Farming Systems in Meatu District, Tanzania

AU - Bwana, T.N.

AU - Amuri, Nyambilila A.

AU - Semu, E.

AU - Olesen, Jørgen E.

AU - Henningsen, Arne

AU - Baha, Michael Raphael

AU - Hella, J.

PY - 2019

Y1 - 2019

N2 - Agronomic practices have a large effect on the yield and profitability of low-input smallholder cotton farming in Africa. A two-season field experiment was conducted in a semi-arid cotton growing area in Meatu District, Tanzania, to compare the yield and profitability of various conventional and organic cotton production practices. Besides the currently applied low-input conventional and organic cotton production practices, higher-input and innovative farming practices as well as control treatments (without fertiliser or pesticides) were tested. While season 1 had weather conditions that were very suitable for cotton production, much less rainfall in season 2 severely reduced the yield and land rent in both conventional and organic cotton production. In general, conventional and organic practices have similar cotton yields, but organic practices often generate higher land rents than conventional practices due to a higher price for organic cotton and lower production costs. In both seasons, the innovative organic practice generated the highest land rent of all conventional and organic practices, and it is statistically significantly higher than the land rents of all conventional farming practices.

AB - Agronomic practices have a large effect on the yield and profitability of low-input smallholder cotton farming in Africa. A two-season field experiment was conducted in a semi-arid cotton growing area in Meatu District, Tanzania, to compare the yield and profitability of various conventional and organic cotton production practices. Besides the currently applied low-input conventional and organic cotton production practices, higher-input and innovative farming practices as well as control treatments (without fertiliser or pesticides) were tested. While season 1 had weather conditions that were very suitable for cotton production, much less rainfall in season 2 severely reduced the yield and land rent in both conventional and organic cotton production. In general, conventional and organic practices have similar cotton yields, but organic practices often generate higher land rents than conventional practices due to a higher price for organic cotton and lower production costs. In both seasons, the innovative organic practice generated the highest land rent of all conventional and organic practices, and it is statistically significantly higher than the land rents of all conventional farming practices.

U2 - 10.1007/978-3-030-37537-9_10

DO - 10.1007/978-3-030-37537-9_10

M3 - Book chapter

SN - 978-3-030-37536-2

SP - 175

EP - 200

BT - Climate Impacts on Agricultural and Natural Resource Sustainability in Africa

A2 - Singh, Bal Ram

A2 - Safalaoh, Andy

A2 - Amuri, Nyambilila A.

A2 - Eik, Lars Olav

A2 - Sitaula, Bishal K.

A2 - Lal, Rattan

PB - Springer

ER -

ID: 241164495