Economic conditions in Ada Wereda, Ethiopia, during the cropping season of 1975-76
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Economic conditions in Ada Wereda, Ethiopia, during the cropping season of 1975-76 a final report by Warren H. Vincent

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Published by W.H. Vincent in East Lansing, Mich .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Adaa (Ethiopia)

Subjects:

  • Adaa (Ethiopia) -- Economic conditions.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementprepared by Warren H. Vincent.
ContributionsAddis Ababa University. Institute of Development Research., Michigan State University.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHC845.Z7 A328 1977
The Physical Object
Paginationviii, 118 p. :
Number of Pages118
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL3936569M
LC Control Number81980492

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Agriculture is a dominant sector of Ethiopian economy which makes a lion share contribution to Gross Domestic Product (GDP), employment and foreign exchange earnings of the country. Agriculture is still believed to remain a determinant sector that.   Ethiopia's crop agriculture is complex, involving substantial variation in crops grown across the country's different regions and ecologies. Five major cereals (teff, wheat, maize, sorghum, and. We re-weight four years of the AgSS data () to provide woreda production rankings in the four main agricultural regions of Ethiopia (Amhara, Tigray, Oromia and the SNNP) for eight staple crops (wheat, maize, barley, sorghum, teff, chickpea, sesame, and coffee). ethiopia strategy support program (essp ii) research note 11 Ethiopia’s crop agriculture is complex, involving substantial variation in crops grown across the country’s different.

Extensive efforts were made to collect the required data on climate, crop and socio-economic conditions as required to parameterize, calibrate and apply climate, crop and economic models. • Twice-yearly rainfall (March and June-September) allows for multiple crops to be produced; coupled with irrigation schemes, year-round double/rotational cropping is possible. • Several crops are already exported (fruits and vegetables, flowers, coffee, sesame) . Five major cereals (teff, wheat, maize, sorghum, and barley) are the core of Ethiopia’s agriculture and food economy, accounting for about three-fourths of the total area cultivated, 29 percent of agricultural gross domestic product (GDP) in /06 (14 percent of total GDP), and 64 percent of calories consumed (FAO various years). season 15/3 30/4 kg/ha days 31/7 Second,, Wheat durum season 7/6 25/7 kg/ha days 25/9 15/12 Crop calendar and management form for maize, millet, sorghum and wheat in Ethiopia as compiled by Kindie Tesfaye Reference weather station Crop rotation Crop cycle Water regime Actual sowing date Optimal sowing date Growth duration.

Alhough the sector is the backbone of the Ethiopia's economy, it has been contributing to the national growth domestic product by 8 per cent till /16, and 6 per cent by /17 fiscal year.   Ethiopia Economic Outlook. Novem Midway through the second quarter of FY (8 July –7 July ), the economic panorama remains grim. Restrictive measures to curb the spread of the coronavirus remain largely in place, with only some schools reopening in late October. As such, domestic demand is set to be dented in the quarter. the highlands. Specific crops and livelihood choices within and outside this band are conditioned by moisture and temperature regimes, among other factors. The crops most suited to grow in the Dega and Weyna Dega zones in Ethiopia are also the most commonly produced crops in Ethiopia. Most producers in these zones are. However, according to data from the Ethiopian government's Central Statistical Authority, during the /61 to /74 period the economy achieved sustained economic growth. Between and , for example, Ethiopia enjoyed an annual percent average growth rate in per capita gross domestic product (GDP--see Glossary).